The Necessity of Organization Mary Kenney O'Sullivan and Trade Unionism for Women, 1892-1912
Race, Space and Youth Labor Markets
Underemployment Among Asians in the United States Asian Indian, Filipino, and Vietnamese Workers
Immigrants and Cultural Adaptation in the American Workplace A Study of Muslim Employees
A Strategic Model of Temporary Staffing
The Assimilation of Immigrants in the U.S. Labor Market Employment and Labor Force Turnover
Mexican Migration to the United States The Role of Migration Networks and Human Capital Accumulation
By Immanuel Ness
April 18, 2019
This book examines the problematic relationship between unions and the unemployed in New York City during the 1990's. Historically, trade unions in the U.S. have had an interest in the political mobilization of the jobless to expand unemployment insurance and lessen the threat of lower wages, ...
By Anthony V. Esposito
September 29, 2020
Examining the propaganda literature issued by the Socialist Party before World War I, this study investigates how the party shaped its appeal to an American audience. With the rise of an anti-monopoly reform movement after 1908 that rejected all notions of class, and socialist success in some city ...
By Kathleen B. Nutter
March 21, 2019
The Necessity of Organization describes Mary Kenney O'Sullivan's struggle to improve labor conditions through trade unionism. Appointed the first woman organizer for the American Federation of Labor in 1892, she went on to be a co-founder of the Women's Trade Union League, formed in 1903 as a ...
By Leigh David Benin
February 04, 2019
First published in 2000. This study examines how Progressive Labor, an antirevisionist offshoot of the Communist Party USA, attempted to revolutionize the labor front in New York City’s garment industry during the 1960s. An ideologically driven group, whose founders were loyal to Stalinism and ...
By Michael A. Stoll
January 23, 2019
The purpose of this book is to examine whether physical distance from jobs or racial discrimination in youth labor markets explains a greater part of minority youth’s employment problems. First published in 1999. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company....
By Anna B. Madamba
January 16, 2019
Contrary to the stereotype which depicts them as economic successes, Asian workers have a high incidence of underemployment when compared to white workers. This book integrates immigration and labor market trends into an analysis of the economic assimilation of Asians in the U.S. It examines four ...
By Khalid M. Alkhazraji
January 09, 1997
Today's managers must deal with a wide variety of employee differences in ethnic backgrounds, values, lifestyles, and needs. This book presents a model of employee acculturation, investigating how Muslim employees adapt to U.S. national and organizational cultures The study investigates the ...
By Ruth A. Charles
April 04, 2001
First published in 1999. Driven by the interest of the author this study looks at the lives of immigrant women in central New York who are working in the garment industry in hope that by raising awareness Congress will current review legislation when its highlighted how it affects these women and ...
By Michael E. Hurst
August 10, 2016
This book analyzes the labor market adjustment processes of immigrants in the United States. Newly-arrived immigrants earn less, work fewer weeks, and have higher rates of unemployment than native-born workers. After a period of assimilation, these conditions later converge to, and often surpass,...
By Steven S. Zahniser
July 01, 2016
First Published in 1999. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company....
By Fung-Yea Huang
December 10, 1996
Data from the Current Population Survey were used in a unique analysis of migration and economic adaptation in a nationally representative sample of Asian and Hispanic immigrant women. The study describes migration patterns and compares the labor market adaptation experiences of women who migrated ...