Labor Commitment and Social Change in Developing Areas
Wilbert Ellis Moore, Arnold S. Feldman
Bloomsbury Academic, 1982 M07 2 - 396 pages
This work examines the intended and unanticipated consequences of economic advancement in developing areas and the commitment of industrial labor. Both the short-term acceptance of the attitudes and beliefs appropriate to a modernized economy are discussed.
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achievement African agricultural analysis associated authority Baganda become behavior capital consumers consumption contractual cultural demand differential East Africa economic development economic growth employers factory forms function goals groups important increase India individual indus industrial employment industrial labor force industrial labor market industrial societies institutions involved Jamshedpur Kampala Kingsley Davis kinship labor commitment labor force labor market labor unrest limited M. N. Srinivas machine managerial ment mobility modern Moore Mossi nationalists newly developing areas Niger nomic nonindustrial norms occupational operation opportunities orientation participation patterns percent political entrepreneurs population position preindustrial prestige problems process of commitment production organization Puerto Rico recruitment relations relatively rewards role rural sector situation skill social system specific status stratification Talcott Parsons technological tend tion town trade unions traditional transition tribal turnover types Uganda underdeveloped areas urban values wage labor workers Yatenga