Postwar developments in organized labor
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Postwar developments in organized labor

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Published by Foreign Affairs Association of Japan in [Tokyo .
Written in English



  • Japan.


  • Labor unions -- Law and legislation -- Japan.,
  • Labor laws and legislation -- Japan.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Iwao Ayusawa.
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Pagination109 p.
Number of Pages109
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5226440M
LC Control Number75239517

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Postwar developments in organized labor, --pt. 2. Organized labor in present-day Japan, Organized labor in present-day Japan, Reviews. Book Title Author(s) Total References; The War on Labor and the Left: Understanding America's Unique Conservatism: Sexton, Patricia Cayo: 6: The River Ran Red: Demarest, David: 6: The Battle for Homestead, Politics, Culture and Steel: Krause, Paul: 5: Selling Free Enterprise: The Business Assault on Labor and Liberalism,   History of Hawaii: postwar Developments Photographic book - USA - 11/03/ Led by the confrontational International Longshore Workers Union, the labor movement organized tens of thousands of dock workers and predominantly Asian farm laborers. Through negotiations and major strikes in , , and , the unions succeeded in. functions. This book aims to show that such opposition instead often was grounded in the resistance of labor unions to the redistributive consequences of the welfare state’s postwar expansion. The book argues that our understanding of cross-national differences cannot be advanced without a fundamental reappraisal of the role of organized labor.

This book explains how the success of attempts to expand the boundaries of the postwar welfare state in The Netherlands and the United Kingdom depended on organized labor's willingness to support redistribution of risk and income among different groups of workers. After V‐J Day, when Japan surrendered, men and women in uniform and civilians alike expected the government to “bring the troops home by Christmas.” Indeed, demobilization of the armed forces and reconversion of the economy occurred faster than anyone expected. The size of the armed forces was reduced from 12 million at the end of the war to 3 million by mid and to million in   The labor movement in the United States grew out of the need to protect the common interest of workers. For those in the industrial sector, organized labor.   On September 7, I’ll be presenting a reading from my new book on the West Virginia mine wars, The Devil Is Here in These Hills, at Porter Square Books in Cambridge, store events manager has asked me to compile a Labor Day list of the twenty best books on workers and unions, books that would appeal to the general reader.

  Still, the strikes made it clear that organized labor -- and the New Deal coalition it was a part of -- would endure. That meant that the huge economic gains that the United States made during the.   This is a superb account of some of the history of the Labor Movement in the United. Vol. 8. It's pages and a fine read. Philip S. Foner does a great job, including many of the Postwar (World War I) strikes and fracturing of Labor s: 1. Organized labor in the Third World, although generally small numerically, has played a disproportionately large role in political developments in those countries. Many union movements in the underdeveloped countries, particularly in Asia and Africa, rising on the wave of nationalism, have led anticolonial movements toward political independence. Part //, Organized Labor in Present-Day Japan, By Iwao Ayusawa. Tokyo, Foreign Affairs Association of Japan, and pp. $ In the first part of his discussion, the author describes the postwar developments in organized labor up to the time the Japanese nation regained the status of independence in He tells of.