Labor Commitment and Social Change in Developing Areas
Social Science Research Council, 1960 - 378 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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acceptance achievement activities African agricultural analysis appear areas aspects associated authority basis become capital caste commitment consequence consumption continue countries cultural demand depends developing areas difficulties economic development effective employment entrepreneurs established example exist expected fact factory function goals greater groups growth higher important income increase India individual industrial industrial labor institutions interest involved kind kinship labor force labor market land least less limited major means ment mobility norms occupational operation opportunities organization participation particular pattern percent plant political population position possible present Press problems production reasons recruitment relations relatively response result rewards role rural sector sense significant situation skilled social society status structure tend tion town trade traditional types unions units University urban values wage workers