American workers and economic change
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American workers and economic change a statement by the Research and Policy Committee of the Committee for Economic Development. by

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Published by Committee for Economic Development in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Employees -- Effect of technological innovations on -- United States.,
  • Organizational change -- United States.,
  • Job security -- United States.,
  • Occupational retraining -- Government policy -- United States.,
  • Manpower policy -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 58-61).

ContributionsCommittee for Economic Development. Research and Policy Committee.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD6331.2.U5 A46 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 63 p. :
Number of Pages63
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL974814M
ISBN 100871861224
LC Control Number96011810
OCLC/WorldCa34409905

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This book covers the development of the American economy and society over the last years, i.e. the second and 3rd industrial revolutions. That may sound dry, but I believe it offers an essential interpretation of the modern world, a framework that /5(). Workers prepare boxes for shipment inside of an Amazon fulfillment center in Robbinsville, N.J., Novem (Lucas Jackson/Reuters) ­­The Once and Future Worker: A .   The rise of the gig economy is changing the norm about how people work and earn, a topic that Sarah Kessler explores in her book. She puts forth the idea that the full-time job is in danger of becoming extinct as more Americans are drawn to gig work — such as freelancing or driving an Uber. The Once and Future Worker is a wake-up call to our political class, and indeed the whole country, that rising consumption can’t replace that most basic of goods―a job. A brilliant book. ―J.D. “No one has better articulated the conservative argument for why work matters to America's long-term prosperity than Oren Cass/5(30).

  As Louis Hyman shows in his illuminating and often surprising new book, the midcentury idyll of steady employment and a regular paycheck wasn’t designed to include women and people of color. For them, today’s economic precariousness wouldn’t look . Explore contemporary research, best practices, and resources from more than authors in the book Investing in America's Workforce: Improving Outcomes for Workers and Employers. The book is divided into three volumes: Investing in Workers, Investing in Work, and Investing in Systems for Employment Opportunity. The pragmatism and flexibility of Americans has resulted in an unusually dynamic economy. Change -- whether produced by growing affluence, technological innovation, or growing trade with other nations has been a constant in American economic history. As a result, the once agrarian country is far more urban   The American labor force has changed profoundly during the nation's evolution from an agrarian society into a modern industrial state. The United States remained a largely agricultural nation until late in the 19th : Mike Moffatt.

  Analysts say the novel coronavirus pandemic could push broad societal shifts along the lines of the Great Recession in , with industry-wide disruption and a new normal for economic change.   The fast-spreading virus has put an end to movies, date nights and other economic activity, prompting some economists to call a U.S. recession.   Almost one-fourth of these workers, percent, did not have health insurance then, compared to percent of other workers and percent of health care workers, such as doctors, nurses, and.   While this progress was quick to transform the American economy, government policy has struggled to keep pace. Those entering the new economy are different as well. Many millennials have the.