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America S Working Man

Author: David Halle
Publisher: University of Chicago Press
ISBN: 9780226313665
Size: 51.68 MB
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A look at the working class considers housing, leisure activities, marriage, family life, occupational mobility, politics, religion, ethnicity, and class consciousness

Work In America N Z

Author: Carl E. Van Horn
Publisher: ABC-CLIO
ISBN: 1576076768
Size: 67.25 MB
Format: PDF
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Alphabetically arranged entries cover such work issues as health insurance, immigration, sweatshops, drug testing, affirmative action, and the effects of globalization and information technology on work processes.

The Radical Middle Class

Author: Robert D. Johnston
Publisher: Princeton University Press
ISBN: 9780691096681
Size: 48.14 MB
Format: PDF
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America has a long tradition of middle-class radicalism, albeit one that intellectual orthodoxy has tended to obscure. The Radical Middle Class seeks to uncover the democratic, populist, and even anticapitalist legacy of the middle class. By examining in particular the independent small business sector or petite bourgeoisie, using Progressive Era Portland, Oregon, as a case study, Robert Johnston shows that class still matters in America. But it matters only if the politics and culture of the leading player in affairs of class, the middle class, is dramatically reconceived. This book is a powerful combination of intellectual, business, labor, medical, and, above all, political history. Its author also humanizes the middle class by describing the lives of four small business owners: Harry Lane, Will Daly, William U'Ren, and Lora Little. Lane was Portland's reform mayor before becoming one of only six senators to vote against U.S. entry into World War I. Daly was Oregon's most prominent labor leader and a onetime Socialist. U'Ren was the national architect of the direct democracy movement. Little was a leading antivaccinationist. The Radical Middle Class further explores the Portland Ku Klux Klan and concludes with a national overview of the American middle class from the Progressive Era to the present. With its engaging narrative, conceptual richness, and daring argumentation, it will be welcomed by all who understand that reexamining the middle class can yield not only better scholarship but firmer grounds for democratic hope.

America Becomes Urban

Author: Eric H. Monkkonen
Publisher: Univ of California Press
ISBN: 9780520061910
Size: 16.14 MB
Format: PDF
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Looks at how U.S. cities have changed since colonial times and discusses housing, finance, social mobility, crime, transportation, and growth

Our Daily Bread

Author: Geoff Mann
Publisher: UNC Press Books
ISBN: 1469606704
Size: 62.54 MB
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A wage is more than a simple fee in exchange for labor, argues Geoff Mann. Beyond being a quantitative reflection of productivity or bargaining power, a wage is a political arena in which working people's identity, culture, and politics are negotiated and developed. In Our Daily Bread, Mann examines struggles over wages to reveal ways in which the wage becomes a critical component in the making of social hierarchies of race, gender, and citizenship. Combining a fresh analysis of radical political economy with a critical assessment of the role of white men in North American labor politics, Mann addresses the issue of class politics and places the problem of "interests" squarely at the center of political economy. Rejecting the idea that interests are self-evident or unproblematic, Mann argues that workers' interests, and thus wage politics, are the product of the ongoing effort by wage workers to focus on quality in a socioeconomic system that relentlessly quantifies. Taking three wage disputes in the natural resources industry as his case studies, Mann demonstrates that wage negotiation is not simply emblematic of economic conflict over the distribution of income but also represents critical contests in the cultural politics of identity under capitalism.

New York And Los Angeles

Author: David Halle
Publisher: Oxford University Press on Demand
ISBN: 0199778388
Size: 26.37 MB
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This interdisciplinary analysis of New York and Los Angeles—the nation's two largest cities and urban regions—is the first in-depth study of the two cities and regions to incorporate new census data and an analysis of the impact of the ongoing financial crisis and economic recession.

Working With Class

Author: Daniel J. Walkowitz
Publisher: Univ of North Carolina Pr
Size: 57.86 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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This study of social work and social workers illuminates the interplay of race, ethnicity, and gender in the formation of middle-class identity.

Grand Expectations

Author: James T. Patterson
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
Size: 69.80 MB
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Interweaving key cultural, economic, social, and political events, a history of the United States in the post-World War II era ranges from 1945, through a turbulent period of economic growth and social upheaval, to Watergate and Nixon's 1974 resignation