Christian trade unionism in Europe since 1968
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Christian trade unionism in Europe since 1968 tensions between identity and practice by Patrick Pasture

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Published by Brookfield, Vt., USA, Avebury in Aldershot, England .
Written in English



  • Europe


  • Catholic labor unions -- Europe -- Cross-cultural studies.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementPatrick Pasture.
LC ClassificationsHD6481 .P28 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 185 p. ;
Number of Pages185
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1100381M
ISBN 101856289508
LC Control Number94025200

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Christian-Trade-Unionism-In-Europe-SinceTensions-Between-Identity-And-Em Adobe Acrobat Reader DCDownload Adobe Acrobat Reader DC Ebook PDF:Work on documents anywhere using the Acrobat Reader mobile app Its packed with all the tools you need to convert edit. In the 20th century, Catholic political movements became very strong in Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Ireland, France and Latin America. What these movements had in common was a defense of the acquired rights of the Catholic Church (attacked by anticlerical politicians) and a defense of Christian faith and moral values (threatened by increasing secularization). Pasture, P. () Christian Trade Unionism in Europe since Aldershot: Avebury. Patch, W.L. () Christian Trade Unions in the Weimar Republic, – Since the publication of the History of Trade Unionism () by Sidney and Beatrice Webb, the predominant historical view is that a trade union "is a continuous association on wage earners for the purpose of maintaining or improving the conditions of their employment." Karl Marx described trade unions thus: "The value of labour-power constitutes the conscious and explicit foundation of the.

In this comprehensive overview of trade unionism in Europe and beyond, Richard Hyman offers a fresh perspective on trade union identity, ideology and strategy. He shows how the varied forms and impact of different national movements reflect historical choices on whether to emphasize a role as market bargainers, mobilizers of class opposition or Cited by: In Britain, where a significant level of trade unionism had existed before the onset of industrialization in the late eighteenth century, there were 4,, trade unionists in , a trade union density of percent (trade union density is the proportion of trade union members within the workforce who can legally join a union).   Trade unions, politics and parties: is a new configuration possible? Show all authors. Pasture P. () Christian Trade Unionism in Europe Since Tensions between Identity and Practice. Aldershot Crouch C, Pizzorno A (eds) The Resurgence of Class Conflict in Western Europe Since Volume 2, Comparative Analysis. London Cited by: Christian Trade Unions trade associations that arose with the encouragement of the hierarchy of the Catholic Church in the late 19th century in some European countries, including Germany, France, and Switzerland. They were formed for the purpose of slowing the development of the class revolutionary workers’ movement by propagating the social doctrine.

Christian Trade Unionism since World WaII,r»Catholic Historical Review, 56, No. 1 almost ail the union movements of Europe (and other parts of the world), a notable opponent was the AFL. the heady expériences of the May-June uprisings, the CFDT adopted a new program. It firmly embraced the concept of the class. Trade Unionism on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Trade UnionismManufacturer: International Typographical Union. The History of Trade Unionism (, new edition ) is a book by Sidney and Beatrice Webb on the British trade union movement's development before Belgium was the first industrialized country in continental Europe, but a modern nation-wide union movement developed rather late. Moreover, a number of pre-modern traits and social cleavages of ideological, linguistic and territorial origins cut across the class cleavage which emerged with .