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The Industrial Worker, 1840-1860.
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JOHN M. CLARK. The Wage-Price Problem. Pp. vi, 68. New York: American Bankers Association (Committee for Economic Growth Without Inflation), 1960. No price
we have performed the calculations that produce them. The construction of such forecasts is saved from being merely an intellectual exercise by one fact=all planning inevitably implies forecasts ofExpand
Wages, Prices, Profits and Productivity. (Background Papers and the Final Re port of the Fifteenth American Assem bly, Arden House, Harrison Campus of Columbia University.) Pp. ix, 193. New York:
an interesting and important survey of a special phase of the economic development of that region. It is in fact a case study in the operation of private enterprise in retarded regions. It considersExpand
DEARING, CHARLES L. Industrial Pensions. Pp. x, 310. Washington, D. C.: The Brookings Institution, 1954. $3.75
There is, of course, much more to the story, as Professor Jensen elucidates. Paradoxically, but as others have also pointed out, the long employer tradition of crying &dquo;Red&dquo; at everyExpand
METZ, HAROLD W., and MEYER JACOBSTEIN. A National Labor Policy. Pp. ix, 164. Washington: The Brookings Institution, 1947. $2.25
capitalized upon by the union organizers in the depression crisis. In a sense this is a familiar story, for others have made generalizations along similar lines. The particular value of the book isExpand
Labor and the Distribution of the National Income
are not likely to be responsive to the appeals of any political party or candidate unless, in pre-election platforms and speeches at least, there is expressed a serious concern for the well-being ofExpand
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