... 2. Evaluate the extent to which farmers and factory workers did not easily adapt to changes
stemming from industrialization in the years 1865-1900.
Multiple Choice Review Block I
... c. were willing to work for lower wages than were native born workers
d. were not familiar with the United States political system
e. dominated the professions of law, medicine, and engineering
Steelworkers press organizing and coordinated bargaining
... " Addition of Article XVIII to provide an associate membership aimed at organizing new membership and also to
provide a means for continued affiliation by laid-off
members who have gone beyond the 24-month period
provided for continued membership status under Article
XI, as well as for persons organ ...
PDF Version of Careers in Recycling
... stuff will probably end up sitting in a landfill.
But if you recycle, the materials you got rid of yesterday
could end up back on a store’s shelf in the future.
Recycling is the practice of reusing materials in
existing products to create new ones. This can be accomplished in expected ways—such as u ...
- CUNY Academic Works
... far in the direction of unions, creating a labor behemoth whose enormous power was wielded on
behalf of union officials and some members, rather than the larger public, or even all union
The reality was far murkier. At the same time the nation entered an era of so-called “Big
Labor,” large ...
National Labor Federation
The National Labor Federation (NATLFED) is a network of local community associations, run exclusively by volunteers, that claim to organize workers excluded from collective bargaining protections by U.S. labor law. Specifically, under the National Labor Relations Act of 1935. Although the groups affiliated with NATLFED have denied having a political affiliation, NATLFED is described by some former participants as a front for an organization called the Provisional Communist Party of the United States, who have, in the past, advocated for an armed overthrow of the government. NATLFED consists of several dozen mutual benefit associations and their organizers who conduct canvassing in working-class neighborhoods and coordinate assistance programs operated by members of the associations. According to literature printed by the groups, these benefit programs entitle members to emergency food, clothing, medical and dental care, legal advice, child care, and job referrals.Press accounts of the groups affiliated with NATLFED sometimes praise their social work, sometimes raise concerns about their lack of transparency, and sometimes condemn the organizations for harsh treatment of volunteers.