Labor and Capital in the Age of Globalization: The Labor by Chuck Davis, Berch Berberoglu, Marina A. Adler, Cyrus Bina,

By Chuck Davis, Berch Berberoglu, Marina A. Adler, Cyrus Bina, Julia D. Fox, David Gartman, Walda Katz-Fishman, John C. Leggett, Jerry Lembcke, Ife Modupe, Robert E. Parker, Harland Prechel, Jerome Scott, Behzad Yaghmaian

This publication deals a well timed research of labor and exertions methods and the way they're quickly altering less than globalization. The participants discover conventional sectors of the U.S. and international economies - from vehicle to metal to agriculture - in addition to paintings less than new construction preparations, comparable to 3rd international export processing zones. Many chapters research altering dynamics of gender, nationality, and sophistication. The participants clarify why extra intensified varieties of keep an eye on by means of the kingdom and by means of capital pursuits are rising below globalization. but in addition they emphasize new chances for exertions, together with new types of organizing and tool sharing in a quickly altering economy.

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Additional resources for Labor and Capital in the Age of Globalization: The Labor Process and the Changing Nature of Work in the Global Economy

Sample text

Disability is what makes impairment a problem. For social modellists, social barriers and social oppression constitute disability, and this is the area where research, analysis, campaigning and change must occur. At first glance, many impairment/disability distinctions appear straightforward. If architects include steps in a building, it clearly disadvantages wheelchair users. Sensory impairments can be remedied by social arrangements such as sign language interpreters, or information in alternative formats.

She suggested, ‘[i]nstead of tackling the contradictions and complexities of our experiences head on, we have chosen in our campaigns to present impairment as irrelevant, neutral and, sometimes, positive, but never, ever as the quandary it really is’ (Crow, 1996: 208). Crow did not suggest that impairment was an explanation for disadvantage, but instead that it was an important aspect of disabled people’s lives: Critiquing the social model 39 As individuals, most of us simply cannot pretend with any conviction that our impairments are irrelevant because they influence every aspect of our lives.

However, labour market statistics (Smith and Twomey, 2002) which show that 48 per cent of disabled people of working age are in work compared to 81 per cent of non-disabled people are harder to interpret. Is this disadvantage caused solely by external barriers, or additionally by the particular problems associated with impairment? The 20 per cent of disabled people whose impairments do not limit the kind or amount of work they can do, do not seem to face discrimination. In fact, they are substantially less likely to be unemployed than non-disabled people.

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