Nation's Manpower Revolution, Volumes 4-6
United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Labor and Public Welfare. Subcommittee on Employment, Manpower, and Poverty, Julia. [from old catalog] Weatherman, Marte. [from old catalog] Kornegay
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1963 - Labor supply - 3511 pages
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American automation average basic Bureau Carson Pirie Scott census chart cities committee craft unions decline demand Diebold dropouts Eckstein economic effect employed employers employment Englund factors families Federal force participation rates full employment going Government gross national product growth high school higher important improve income increase Indians industry information revolution Kaiser Steel Corp Keyserling Killingsworth kind labor force participation labor market labor productivity longshoremen males man-hour manpower ment Mexican-American million Negroes nomic nonwhite occupations older workers operation opportunities output percent period persons ployment population productivity public assistance Public Welfare Amendments rehabilitation result retraining Senator Clark Senator Randolph skills statement subcommittee substantial tax cut technological change things tion trends unem unemployed unemployment rate union vocational wage welfare women youngsters youth
Page 1068 - ... before the Ways and Means Committee of the House and the Finance Committee of the Senate, the amendment was not adopted.
Page 1290 - This measure embodies a new approach — stressing services in addition to support, rehabilitation instead of relief, and training for useful work instead of prolonged dependency.
Page 1484 - The Labor Force Under Changing Income and Employment," Princeton University Press. Princeton, 1958, p.
Page 1288 - dependent child" means a needy child under the age of sixteen, or under the age of eighteen if found by the State agency to be regularly attending school, who has been deprived of parental support or care by reason of the death, continued absence from the home, or physical or mental incapacity of a parent...
Page 1613 - ... Building, Senator Joseph S. Clark (chairman of the subcommittee) presiding. Present: Senators Clark (presiding) and Javits.
Page 1583 - ... margin for increasing employment was very small. The problem inherent in this comparison shows up more sharply if we calculate output per man-hour for production workers alone. Here, the average increase for the last 5 years was 4.1 percent, compared with an average productivity gain of about 3% percent for the entire postwar period and with 3.1 percent for the long period 1909-47. It should be pointed out that, in the decade 1919-29, output per man-hour of production workers increased at the...
Page 1666 - ... gives rise to current proposals for increased Federal support of education. For those who wish to resist or postpone the resort to Federal funds and at the same time not constrict educational service there seems to be only one alternative : a thorough, painful, politically courageous overhaul of State and local tax systems...
Page 1652 - ... failure is due, I think, to the existence of a number of myths about automation, which, because they are so widely accepted, have had a deep tranquilizing effect on many of those who otherwise might make effective contributions toward solutions to the human problems created by automation. The most seductive of these myths is the claim that, for a number of reasons, automation is not going to eliminate many jobs. Last week, before a Senate Labor Subcommittee, a top productivity expert for the...