A Response to Industrialism: Liberal Businessmen and the Evolving Spectrum of Capitalist Reform, 1886-1960
In his 1975 PhD dissertation at Northwestern U., Quaid (history, Lake Erie College, Painesville, OH) examined how US businessmen rather than reform/radical groups responded to the country's transformation from an agrarian to technological society. Lacks an index and upgrading of the text quality sin
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NELSON O NELSON AND THE COOPERATIVE INDUSTRIAL COMMUNITY
EDWARD A FILENE AND THE INTELLIGENT SELFISHNESS OF INDUSTRIAL REFORM 18961912
A GOSPEL OF EFFICIENCY H S DENNISON E A FILENE AND THE SCIENTIFIC MANAGEMENT IMPULSE 19121918
AN ATMOSPHERE OF ORGANIZATION THE RISE OF THE NEW CAPITALISM 19181924
TRIUMPH AND CATASTROPHE THE NEW CAPITALIST IMPULSE 19241932
LEADERS WITHOUT FOLLOWERS LIBERAL BUSINESSMEN AND THE EARLY NEW DEAL 19321935
DECAY AND RESURGENCE RECESSION WAR AND THE PARAMETERS OF LIBERAL CAPITALISM 19361945
THE HERITAGE OF THE NEW CAPITALISM 19451960
activities administration ambitious attempts Bernard Baruch big business BMML Boston Brandeis businessmen capitalism capitalist Chamber of Commerce Chicago collective bargaining company unionism conservative cooperative corporate create David Lilienthal Deal decade December Democratic Dennison Dennison Coll dividends E. A. Filene early economic Edward Electric employees entrepreneurs Filene's firm firm's Franklin Delano Roosevelt Galbraith Gerard Swope Golden Rule H.S. Dennison Henry increasingly Industrial Democracy initial instituted interests January John Jones Leclaire legislation liberal Lincoln Steffens Louis Magazine managerial managers Manufacturing March mass ment movement N. O. Nelson National Civic Federation Nelson Coll ness November ODY Coll organized labor Owen Owen D Paperbacks passim policies political post-war President problems Profit Sharing programs progressive radical reformist Roosevelt Samuel social Social Gospel Socialist Swope of G.E. tion trades unions wage Walter Weyl welfare William workers York Young
Page 1 - From this principle of individual interest have arisen all the divisions of mankind, the endless errors and mischiefs of class, sect, party, and of national antipathies, creating the angry and malevole'nt passions, and all the crimes and misery with which the human race have been hitherto afflicted.
Page 1 - In short, if there be one closet doctrine more contrary to truth than another, it is the notion that individual interest, as that term is now understood, is a more advantageous principle on which to found the social system, for the benefit of all, or of any, than the principle of union and mutual co-operation.