6 edition of New deal labor policy and the southern cotton textile industry, 1933-1941 found in the catalog.
New deal labor policy and the southern cotton textile industry, 1933-1941
James A. Hodges
|Statement||by James A. Hodges.|
|LC Classifications||HD8039.T42 U652 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 252 p. :|
|Number of Pages||252|
|LC Control Number||85020368|
The National Recovery Administration (NRA), established in with the National Industrial Recovery Act (NIRA), attempted to end cut-throat competition by setting codes of fair competitive practice to generate more jobs and thus more buying. Although welcomed initially, the NRA was soon criticized for overregulation and was unable to achieve industrial recovery. The Alabama Review Table of Contents: Volumes (January October ) The Alabama Review is published quarterly by the Alabama Historical Association. The table of contents is provided here upon written permission from the copyright holder. .
The New Deal was a series of programs, public work projects, financial reforms, and regulations enacted by President Franklin D. Roosevelt in the United States between and It responded to needs for relief, reform, and recovery from the Great federal programs and agencies included the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC), the Civil Works Administration (CWA), the Farm Cause: Great Depression. New Deal Labor Policy and the. Containment of Radical Union Activity. By: Rick Hurd. Abstract New Deal labor policies were designed with the stability of the capitalist economy in mind. Their pro-union provisions responded to labor militance and served to head off Cited by: 8.
"New Deal Labor Policy and The Southern Cotton Textile Industry james A. Hodges - University of Tenn. Press - "The Uprising of "34" a film by George Stoney, Judith Helfand, & Susanne Rostock - Mike Johnson - Lyman, S.C. Textile worker resources. I added a few more publications for further reading. A Review of New Deal Labor Policy and the American Industrial Economy by Stanley Vittoz Recommended Citation Patrick T. Connors, New Deal Labor Policy and the American Industrial Economy, 86 M ich. L. R ev. ().Cited by:
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New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, [Hodges, James A] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, Cited by: 8. New deal labor policy and the southern cotton textile industry, by Hodges, James A., Pages: Although nearly every industry developed a Blue Eagle labor code, for example -- including such major industries as steel, construction and the maritime trades -- Vittoz ignores these in favor of a focus on a very few, non-representative industry (such as cotton and textiles).Cited by: 5.
New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, xii + pp. Alexander Keyssar. Out of Work: The First Century of Unemployment in Massachusetts.
Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, xviii + pp. Richard Lowitt. The New Deal and the : John Braeman. James Hodges's New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry is a much revised and rewritten version of his fine, much cited dissertation.
His book has two focal points of considerable importance to American historians: the nature and evolution of New Deal labor policy and the failure of unionization in the southern cotton textile industry.
Hodges sets.New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, – (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, ), 9 – 12; Salmond, John A., The General Textile Strike of From Maine to Alabama (Columbia: University of Missouri Press, ), 2; Author: Timothy J.
Minchin. New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, – Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, Moore, Toby.
“Dismantling the South’s Cotton Mill Village System.” In The Second Wave: Southern Industrialization from the s to the s, edited by Philip Scranton. Athens: University of Georgia Press, Hodges, James Andrew. "The New Deal: Labor and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry " Diss.
Vanderbilt University Hughes, Julian. Development of the Textile Industry in Alamance County, "Evolution of Warp and Weft in Alamance": Exploits of Edwin H.
Holt and his Sons and Associates in Cotton Mills and Villages. Much bigger than the relief agencies of the first New Deal, the _____ spent billions of dollars between and to provide people with jobs. It employed million men and women in its first year of operation that had been on the relief rolls of state and local governments.
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Shop : James A. Hodges. The New Deal and the Problem of Monopoly: A Study in Economic Ambivalence. Princeton: Princeton University Press, HODGES, James. New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, IRONS, Peter H. The New Deal Lawyers.
Princeton: Princeton University Press, Get this from a library. New deal labor policy and the southern cotton textile industry, [James A Hodges].
refraction to bring southern textile history into sharper focus. James A. Hodges's New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Tex- tile Industry, can be counted among such studies.
James A. Hodges, New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, – (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, ). Jan Pogue, For One Glorious Purpose: Georgia Textiles: Our Heritage, Our Future (Atlanta: Georgia Textile Manufacturers Association, ).
New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Textile Industry, â€“ By James A. Hodges. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, The Cotton Textile Institute, a company organization, developed the code for the textile industry.
It established a minimum weekly wage of $12 for workers in the South ($13 in the North), a hour week, a limit on the number of hours a machine could run each week, and the eradication of child labor.
the Bureau of Labor Statistics, Federal Trade Commission, International Cotton Advisory Committee, U.S. Tariff Commission, National Association of Textile and Apparel Wholesalers, National Retail Merchants Association, Dun and Bradstreet, Inc., and National Cotton Council of America were especially useful in the preparation of this report.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Book: SOUTHERN COTTON MILLS and LABOR at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products. Further Reading. James C. Cobb, The Selling of the South: The Southern Crusade for Industrial Development, – (2nd ed., ) James A.
Hodges, New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, – () Mississippi Department of Economic and Community Development, Textile Mill and Apparel Products in Mississippi () Author: Ted Ownby.
In September two-thirds of the southern textile labor force walked off their jobs, inspired by Roosevelt's New Deal to protest employer harassment and massive industry restructuring.
After three weeks, the union that led the strike called it off in return for /5. Southern workers made significantly less than their national counterparts: 75% of non-southern textile workers, 60% of iron and steel workers, and a paltry 45% of lumber workers.
At the time of the crash, southerners were already underpaid, underfed, and undereducated. Major New Deal programs were designed with the South in mind.W. Calvin Dickinson and Patrick D. Reagan, “Business, Labor, and the Blue Eagle: The Harriman Hosiery Mills Strike, ,” Tennessee Historical Quarterly 55 (): ; James A.
Hodges, New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, ().New Deal Labor Policy and the Southern Cotton Textile Industry, By James A. Hodges. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, pp. Hardbound, $