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Labor in the Global South: Transnational Turmoil, Latin American Lessons

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  19 March 2013

Chris Tilly
Affiliation:
Institute for Research on Labor and Employment, University of California, Los Angeles

Extract

Mark S. Anner opens Solidarity Transformed by referencing two wrenching changes that have transformed the world for workers: neoliberalism—the scaling back of welfare states, industrial policies, and labor protections—and globalization. He questions how these shifts have affected workers and how worker organizations in diverse settings have responded.

Type
Review Essay
Copyright
Copyright © American Political Science Association 2013 

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References

Burawoy, Michael. 2010. “From Polanyi to Pollyanna: The False Optimism of Global Labor Studies.” Global Labour Journal 1(2): 301–13.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Friedman, Thomas. 2005. The World Is Flat: A Brief History of the Twenty-First Century. New York: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux.Google Scholar
Fukuyama, Francis. 1992. The End of History and the Last Man. New York: Free Press.Google Scholar
Gentile, Antonina. 2011. “Party Governments, US Hegemony, and a Tale of Two Tillys' Weberian State.” In Contention and Trust in Cities and States, ed. Hanagan, Michael and Tilly, Chris. Amsterdam: Springer, 149168.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schrank, Andrew. 2007. “Asian Industrialization in Latin American Perspective: The Limits to Institutional Analysis.” Latin American Politics and Society 49(2): 183200.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Silver, Beverly. 2003. Forces of Labor: Workers' Movements and Globalization Since 1870. New York: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tilly, Charles. 1995. “Globalization Threatens Labor's Rights.” International Labor and Working-Class History 47: 123.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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