Key concepts in work
Key Concepts in Work clearly and concisely explains the central ideas, debates, and theories of work. Authors Paul Blyton and Jean Jenkins offer a broad overview of the social, political, and economic contexts of work illustrated from diverse industrial societies. Each entry begins with a snapshot definition followed by key words and guidance for further reading. This book inspires students to engage in further exploration of ideas and debates.
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India After Gandhi: The History of the World's Largest Democracy
No preview available - 2008
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3rd edn absence activities alienation aspects authority Basingstoke behaviour Blauner bureaucracy call centre career characterized collective bargaining commitment conflict consent context contract of employment countries culture discrimination discussion domestic economic Effort and Intensity emotional labour employees employment relationship example experience factors flexibility Fordism forms greater groups human relations movement ibid identified important increased increasingly individual Industrial Relations influence interests involved issues job enrichment job satisfaction job security Key Concepts knowledge labour market labour process less levels managerial control means ment motivation negotiation occupations organization organizational organizational culture overall Oxford paid Palgrave Macmillan part-time participation particular patterns performance post-Fordist potential pressure production psychological contract redundancy REFERENCES responsibility role Scientific Management sector significant skills social society structures tasks teamworking teleworking tion trade unions turnover undeclared values voluntary wage women work-life balance workers workforce workplace