- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd
- 254 x 158 x 19 mm
- x, 194 p. :
- 453 g
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Management, Labour and Industrial Politics in Modern Europe
The Quest for Productivity Growth during the Twentieth Century1109Skickas inom 7-10 vardagar.
Gratis frakt inom Sverige över 159 kr för privatpersoner.This major new book offers a comparative survey of management, labour and productivity politics in twentieth century Europe. The authors detailed assessments of industrial and political campaigns to raise productivity growth in Britain, Germany and Sweden during this century. Ranging from explorations of the high politics of the nation state and the impact of the Marshall plan on the European countries, to careful assessments of the productivity struggles which took place in the coal mining and metal working industries of modern Europe, each of these essays provides a rich context for understanding the rise and fall of the social democratic project in the reconstruction of Western Europe. The contributors critically assess claims that workers' participation in economic decision-making was a natural feature of modern production, while also emphasising the significance of economic reforms which were enacted in the post-war years. Management, Labour and Industrial Politics in Modern Europe offers a deeper understanding of the performance of the European economies and the politics of reconstruction by combining an analysis of state initiatives with an examination of the strategies pursued by management and labour in the key sectors of European industry in these decades.
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'. . . despite the difficulties involved in making conference collections coherent, the editors have assembled a number of highly provocative essays which deserve to be read.' -- Dave Lyddon, Labour History Review 'This is a well edited and interesting collection of essays.' -- Chris Wrigley, The Economic History Review
Edited by Joseph Melling, Senior Lecturer in Economic and Social History and Associate Lecturer in Management Studies, University of Exeter, UK and Alan McKinlay, Newcastle University Business School, UK