2 edition of Women workers and society found in the catalog.
Women workers and society
Annie Marion MacLean
|Statement||by Annie Marion MacLean.|
|Series||The National social science series|
|LC Classifications||HD6053 .M25|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||135|
|LC Control Number||16023073|
Cosmopolitan Sex Workers presents an insightful analysis of the women who migrate for sex work, the organizations that facilitate these placements, and the hierarchies that persist within the trade, all of which unfold in a Global South city – Kuala Lumpur (KL), Malaysia. The forces of neoliberal globalization generate the conditions. The Woman Worker, September , Volume 1 Number 1 This Object of the Month tied in with a talk at the Library about the National Federation of Women Workers. In , a Mary Macarthur arrived in London as Secretary of the Women's Trade Union League.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: MacLean, Annie Marion. Women workers and society. Chicago, A.C. McClurg, (OCoLC) Material Type. What a Woman Ought to Be and to Do: Black Professional Women Workers during the Jim Crow Era (Women in Culture and Society Series) [Shaw, Stephanie J.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
What a Woman Ought to Be and to Do: Black Professional Women Workers during the Jim Crow Era (Women in Culture and Society Series)Cited by: Women at a standstill: the need for radical change / Elizabeth Reid --Some suggestions for the advancement of working women / Eliane Vogel --The division of labour and sexual inequality: the role of education / Elzéa Aventurin --Development and mounting famine: a role for women / René Dumont --Women workers and the courts / Felice Morgenstern.
A Class by Herself explores the historical role and influence of protective legislation for American women workers, both as a step toward modern labor standards and as a barrier to equal rights.
Spanning the twentieth century, the book tracks the rise and fall of women-only state protective laws―such as maximum hour laws, minimum wage laws, and night work laws―from their Cited by: 6.
"Women's share of employment in occupations typified by high earnings has grown. Inpercent of full-time wage and salary workers in executive, administrative, and managerial occupations were women, up from percent inthe first year for which comparable data are : Susan M.
Heathfield. In a major book on the Australian family published in and read by many social workers, the preference of women for full-time homemaking was emphasised.. Women, Men, and Society book. Read 8 reviews from the world's largest community for readers.
This title provides a comprehensive analysis of gender inequ /5. Nearly all (98 percent) of these black working women were household workers. On average, women began working as domestics between age 10 and 16 and worked until age 65 or older. In the s, more black women worked as laundresses than in any other type of domestic work.
The city had more laundresses than male common laborers. This is the only book that systematically examines transgender sex work in the United States and globally.
Bringing together perspectives from a rich range of disciplines and experiences, it is an invaluable resource on issues related to commercial sex in the transgender community and in the lives of trans sex workers, including mental health, substance use.
The Radium Girls were female factory workers who contracted radiation poisoning from painting watch dials with self-luminous paint. The painting was done by women at three different United States Radium factories, and the term now applies to the women working at the facilities: one in Orange, New Jersey, beginning around ; one in Ottawa, Illinois, beginning in the early.
Women in the workforce earning wages or salary are part of a modern phenomenon, one that developed at the same time as the growth of paid employment for men, but women have been challenged by inequality in the workforce.
Until modern times, legal and cultural practices, combined with the inertia of longstanding religious and educational conventions, restricted. Despite having slightly higher education levels, women working full-time in the US still only earn 79% of what men do.
Stanford economist and author of Sharing the Work, Myra Strober, picks the best books—and one article—that explain the gender wage gap, and, more importantly, show us what we can do about it. Interview by Sophie Roell. Women Workers and the Industrial Revolution is clearly the product of countless hours of research.
The number of texts that Pinchbeck consults is amazing, and this wide-ranging research makes her bibliography of primary sources a valuable resource for the student of women’s history.
Sixteen women anthropologists analyze the place of women in human societies, treating as problematic certain questions and observations that in the past have been ignored or taken for granted, and consulting the anthropological record for data and theoretical perspectives that will help us to understand and change the quality of women's lives.5/5(2).
Tupperware targeted women who were interested in working, Tupperware, Inc. During the Second World War, women proved that they could do "men's" work, and do it Author: American Experience.
Stephanie J. Shaw takes us into the inner world of American black professional women during the Jim Crow era. This is a story of struggle and empowerment, of the strength of a group of women who worked against daunting odds to improve the world for themselves and their people.
Shaw’s remarkable research into the lives of social workers, librarians, nurses, and teachers from the. Women's work takes many forms. Among the women in the Old Testament, some served as midwives, some as either prostitutes or innkeepers, some as prophets, and one as the leader of the nation.
But for many women today, as in biblical times, work is primarily within the home. In the sphere of domestic life women make choices every day about how. Executive Summary. Reprint: RF. A variety of recent research by business, psychology, and sociology scholars offers a window into women’s collective experiences at work.
women’s role as a result of the war, society would try to work out the. implications of women’s full membership in the nation state for the rest of. the twentieth century. I recommend this very thoughtful book to anyone. interested in World War I and to anyone interested in the changing nature of.
gender roles. A Class by Herself explores the historical role and influence of protective legislation for American women workers, both as a step toward modern labor standards and as a barrier to equal rights. Spanning the twentieth century, the book tracks the rise and fall of women-only state protective laws—such as maximum hour laws, minimum wage laws, and night work laws—from their.
A lecturer in law at Cardiff University, Hayes researches employment law with a focus on the care sector, and as part of her research for the book, and to help give a voice to these workers, she Author: Katherine Purvis. A compelling new book.
The Huffington Post Beautifully designed and filled with surprising statistics, historic photos, and artfully shot man-candy, Male Sex Work and Society is an interesting and insightful read. The Fight Magazine A. The Socialist Movement of Women Workers in Different Countries.
This book cast a bright light on the complicated problem of woman, and opened up new horizons to the Social Democrats. It established a close link between the question of women and the general class aim of the workers, but at the same time also drew attention to the needs and.
Our top picks of books for children and teens about the girls and women who fought for workers' rights. For many children today, Labor Day is just a holiday marking the end of the summer; what they often don't know is that this special day commemorates the history of the struggle for workers' rights — one in which girls and women played important and too often forgotten roles.
The ABC of women workers ’ rights and gender equality owes its existence to a large number of dedicated colleagues whose insight has been invaluable in finalizing the preceding and current editions.
The previous versions took shape under the supervision of Eugenia Date-Bah and Jane Zhang with technical input and sup. A spokesperson for Beyond the Streets, which supports street sex workers in east London as part of its work, said many of the women the charity worked with struggled to apply for universal credit.
Despite recent progress, women still face a glass ceiling (see article). A couple of stories in Ms King’s book illustrate the point. A couple of stories in Ms King’s book illustrate the point. Praise “Made in China provides a nuanced and vivid portrait of day-to-day existence under the low wages, long hours, and toxic environment that are a product of the Chinese alliance between local government and global capital.”— Eileen Boris, New Labor Forum “Made in China is an important inter-disciplinary contribution to the body of literature on women : Pun Ngai.
Women's work participation and their status as workers have been affected by various factors. Some of the important ones are women's self-perception, employers' attitude to women employees, traditional positions of authority in the rural.
(El Mercurio, J ) Economic necessity, the development of new jobs, and women's willingness to work explain the increased number of women workers. Women workers typically receive less than their male counterparts, however.
For example, women in industry earn only % of what men do and women in mining receive only 60%. The story of the International Ladies’ Garment Workers Union and its role in shaping women’s activism is explored through garments, objects, documents, and photographs in this special installation, on view in the Jean Dubinsky Appleton Women and Labor Exhibition Case at our Center for Women's History.
"In this fine, scholarly work detailed case studies document the complexities and ambiguities of the status of women industrial workers in World War I. Professor Greenwald's determination to see the larger picture and see it whole makes her book equally valuable to those interested in the history of labor, in social and reform history, and in the history of women.".
Women workers and society by MacLean, Annie Marion. Publication date Topics Women -- Employment United States Publisher Chicago: A.C. McClurg Collection robarts; toronto Digitizing sponsor MSN Contributor Robarts - University of Toronto Language English.
Bibliography: p. Pages: society that wants women adhering to the idea that. this society has made of them. It is a situation of great confusion.
The messages of the media paint a picture of the. The AAWR was founded in to provide a forum for issues unique to women in radiology, radiation oncology, and related professions.
The Association sponsors programs that promote opportunities for women, facilitate networking among members and other professionals, and provides mentorship opportunities for the next generation of women radiologists.
Women factory workers sometimes made the difference in their families' lives, providing the necessary income to house and feed their loved ones. Also, women's contributions during World War I helped lead to the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution, which granted adult women the right to vote.
The Second Edition of this best selling book provides a comprehensive examination of the role that gender plays in work environments.
This book differs from others by comparing women's and men's work status, addressing contemporary issues within a historical perspective, incorporating comparative material from other countries, recognizing differences in the. Women Workers and Society by Annie Marion MacLean,available at Book Depository with free delivery : Annie Marion Maclean.
Rosie the Riveter was the star of a campaign aimed at recruiting female workers for defense industries during World War II. Artist Normal Rockwell's cover image of Rosie, made inbecame. Findings: By 11 weeks after childbirth, 53% of the women returned to work; by six months, almost all the women were back at work (all in the survey sample had worked in the year preceding childbirth.)Women experienced job spillover into the home more frequently than home spillover into work.
There was “a positive relationship between health and total hours. His book, Lost Girls: An Unsolved American History, is revolutionary simply for its treatment of sex workers as human beings and serial killers as a secondary story.the supply of women, has resulted in a considerable” rise in women’s labor force participation (, ).
Increases in the demand for female labor resulted from women’s traditional domination of occupations that “were destined to expand enormously with the industrial growth of our society” (p. ), such as nurses, teachers, and.Society held a mixed impression of women in war work, particularly housewives.
Female workers were often viewed with suspicion and urged to maintain their domestic and child care responsibilities above all others.