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The Neoclassical and InstitutionalRadical Political
Deindustrialization PostIndustrialism and Deskilung
Three Debates Over Skill Trends
6 other sections not shown
argue associated automation autonomy/participation blue collar workers blue collar/service workers Bluestone and Harrison Census clerical clerical/sales coefficient competitive correlations Current Population Survey decline deindustrialization demand dependent variable dummies earnings economic effect employees employment establishment estimates figures flextime Fordist growth of inequality hierarchies high performance high school human capital human capital theory implies increased indicates industry inequality growth internal labor markets job skill requirements Krueger large firms less skilled levels lower managerial intensity managers managers/professionals manufacturing mean measures neoclassical occupational codes organizational organizations overall percentage points performance work teams policies positive post-Fordism post-industrial predictors PSID quality circles rates reflect regression relative response results not shown returns to computer sample share shifts significant skill jobs skilled workers spans of control standard deviations structure suggest supervise supervisors Survey Table tasks trends union upgrading wage inequality wage premium Wald test workforce