4 edition of Gendered labour markets and globalisation in Asia found in the catalog.
Gendered labour markets and globalisation in Asia
|Statement||by Gita Sen.|
|Series||Working paper ;, 159, Working paper (Indian Institute of Management, Bangalore) ;, 159.|
|Contributions||Indian Institute of Management, Bangalore.|
|LC Classifications||Microfiche 2002/60385 (H)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||32,  p.|
|Number of Pages||32|
|LC Control Number||2002285784|
The first gender reader in UK to focus on sociological perspectives, this book offers students an informed overview of some of the most significant sociological work on gender produced over the last three decades. Edited by leading authorities, the readings cover both theoretical and empirical work representing a range of perspectives, and each section includes segments addressing the 4/5(1). (). Globalization, labour markets and human resources in Asia-Pacific economies: an overview. The International Journal of Human Resource Management: Vol. 13, No. 3, pp.
Get this from a library! Gender, Emotions and Labour Markets - Asian and Western Perspectives.. [Ann Brooks; Theresa Devasahayam] -- The concept of emotional labour has largely emerged from the analysis of organizations in the West. However, little has been written about the issue of what defines emotional labour and how it is. Caution is needed in interpreting China's official statistics. Cai, Du, and Wang reviewed the reliability of China's labour statistics in the context of large‐scale structural changes, flagging the risk of biased are challenges related to accurately measuring labour market outcomes, including participation rate and gender gaps in the context of rapid economic restructuring.
Not only does the state sponsor globalisation, but also it ‘globalises' itself in the process. Perhaps the most significant dimension of this new development is where labour markets are integrated with global capital circuits under state sanction. Women and Globalization economies require a labor force of a size that must include women, but women’s ). As of , 64 percent of women are in the work force in Eastern Asia and Oceania, the greatest proportion among all regions of the world. In Northern Africa, only 18 percent of women work. The global average is 48 percent.
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This day is published, and to be sold by John Dunlap, in Market-Street, Philadelpia, A fathers legacy to his daughters. By the late Dr. Gregory, of Edinburgh.
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Saskia Sassen, University of Chicago, USA ’Gendered Work in Asian Cities combines theoretical analysis of globalization and inequality with detailed empirical work in specific locations.
It enriches existing literature on globalization, global cities and social changes through its gender perspective and empirical focus on South East by: Download Citation | Gendered Labour Markets and Globalisation in Asia | This paper argues that processes of economic globalisation have significantly transformed labour markets in Asia during the Author: Gita Sen.
This book explores the impact of neoliberal globalization on labour markets and the state in the developed and developing world. It focuses especially on the United States and the economies of Asia – in particular, India. Liberalized trade and investment are thought by neoliberals to be the best l.
This paper argues that processes of economic globalisation have significantly transformed labour markets in Asia during the last three decades. A central feature of this transformation is the growing importance of female labour at the core of economic by: Among the key debates fought in developing economies is whether globalization through liberalization is the means by which economies can industrialize and provide their labour forces with tangible improvements in the material conditions of living.
This book addresses this issue head on, using empirical evidence from some of the fastest growing and transition economies from East and South Asia. This unique study reviews employment conditions in Asia and the Pacific in the context of globalization and the increasing pressures towards flexibilization.
It places a strong focus on the divergent experiences of individual workers regarding their employment conditions.
This study attempts to identify the evolution of labor markets paying specific attention to female labor in the developing world and to its relationship with recent trends of globalized production, investment and trade.
This is an inductive study which uses summarized statistics, tables and figures to provide an understanding of the developing world labor markets in the era of globalization. In this thesis how labour markets are affected by globalisation is examined.
The thesis takes the form of three chapters. The first chapter looks at the state of trade unions in Europe and how they have been affected by globalisation; the second chapter is theoretical in nature and shows how the increasing size of trade blocs and lower transport costs can help to explain the decline in trade.
Globalization of the Labor Market and Income Distribution. These forces of globalization have been associated with both rising living standards and a deterioration in income distribution in advanced countries: Low-skilled wages have remained flat or even declined, while high-skilled wages have increased sharply.
The importance in studying the effects of globalization on the labor market lies in the fact that earnings from labor represent the main source of income for the great majority of the inhabitants of developing nations and especially of the poorer groups of workers, who lack ownership of any other material assets.
Gender and Globalisation: Labour Changes in the Not only is gender analysis missing in this book, but women are only mentioned once, in the biologi-cal context of the global problem of a population explosion.
Publications on global- labour, capitalism, and markets and their impact on women. Women, gender, feminism, and masculinity in. Although the book focuses on global, gendered flows, it expands its investigation to include the media and the arts, intellectual resources, activist agendas, and individual life stories.
First-rate ethnographies and interviews reach beyond generalizations and bring Pacific and Asian women and men alive in their struggles against globalization. Unemployment and underemployment are developing Asia's most important problems. On conservative estimates, the region is home to about million workers who are either unemployed or underemployed.
Therefore, helping people as workers is critical for poverty reduction. A collection of papers prepared for this project will be published in Globalization, Export-Oriented Employment and Social Policy: Gendered Connections, edited by Shahra Razavi, Ruth Pearson and Caroline Danloy (Palgrave Macmillan, Basingstoke, forthcoming in ).
Globalisation, Labour Markets and Inequality in India. Gender Inequality and Labour Market. Chapter. The aim of this book is to present a detailed comparison of the growth trajectories of.
This book sheds light on the real experiences of women in different societies, exploring the impact of globalization through the changing nature of the labour of women. A comprehensive survey of women and work is provided by using case studies and empirical data collected from throughout Asia and also includes an analysis of Asian immigrants.
Abstract. Gender bias or preferential treatment towards the male child is deeply ingrained in socio-cultural milieu that has exacerbated the discrimination of other forms, namely unequal access to education, health, rights and freedom and eventually leading to labour market bias towards females.
These trends are presumed to eliminate labour market rigidities and remove the institutional foundations for gender-based discrimination in labour markets. Thus, globalization is supposed to improve the condition of women by creating manufacturing employment opportunities for them while eliminating gender discrimination in labour markets.
The culprit is not globalization but labour-saving technical change that puts pressure on the wages of the unskilled. Technical change prompts continual economies in the use of unskilled labour. Much empirical argumentation and evidence exists on this. For the empirical evidence, Bhagwati cites Paul Krugman of Princeton University and myself, as.
Gendered Work in Asian Cities book. The New Economy and Changing Labour Markets. Gendered Work in Asian Cities.
Women in management and leadership in corporate life in Asia have traditionally confronted a number of issues regarding their position as leaders and managers. As one academic woman in Hong Kong commented, it appears to avoid the. Saskia Sassen, University of Chicago, USA 'Gendered Work in Asian Cities combines theoretical analysis of globalization and inequality with detailed empirical work in specific locations.
It enriches existing literature on globalization, global cities and social changes through its gender perspective and empirical focus on South East Asia.Globalization’s Impact on the Labor Market Rusty Weston, Monster Contributing Writer If globalization were put to a popular vote in the United States, it would lose, according to Jeffrey Immelt, CEO of General Electric, one of the world’s largest multinational employers.Globalisation has the potential to contribute to greater gender equality.
However, in the absence of public policy, globalisation alone cannot end gender inequality. Despite significant increases in agency and in access to economic opportunities for many women in many countries, large gender gaps remain in .