Emotional Labour and Lesson Observation:A Study of England´s Further Education. Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2017 Ursula Edgington
Emotional Labour and Lesson Observation:A Study of England´s Further Education Ursula Edgington
Core Labour Standards and International Trade:Lessons from the Regional Context Kofi Addo
Core Labour Standards and International Trade:Lessons from the Regional Context. Auflage 2015 Kofi Addo
Core Labour Standards and International Trade:Lessons from the Regional Context. Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2015 Kofi Addo
LABOUR MARKET TRANSFORMATION IN TRANSITION ECONOMIES:EXPERIENCES FROM SOUTH EASTERN EUROPEAN COUNTRIES AND LESSONS FOR KOSOVA Avdullah Hoti
On the night of 7 May 2015, Ed Balls thought there was a chance he would wake up the next morning as the new Chancellor of the Exchequer. Instead he woke up without a job. For two decades he had occupied a central position within Labour, rising from adviser to Cabinet Minister during the years in power and Shadow Chancellor in Opposition. Throughout one of the most tumultuous periods in recent British history, he made a point of speaking out, whatever the consequences. But on that May morning, he was silenced. Speaking Out is a record of a life in politics but also much more. It is about how power can be used for good and the lessons to be learned when things go wrong. It is about the mechanics of Westminster and of government. It is about facing up to your fears and misgivings and tackling your limitations - on stages public and private. It is about the mistakes made, change delivered and personalities encountered over the course of two decades at the front line of British politics. It is a unique window into a rarely seen world. Most importantly, it explains what politics is about and why it matters. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Ed Balls. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/rhuk/002563/bk_rhuk_002563_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
This book focuses on the core problems of occupational health, safety and well-being of workers in the informal sector in developing countries, where it accounts for most of the rural labour force and a substantial percentage of the urban labour force. The sector is characterised by low incomes, unstable employment and lack of protection in the form of legislation/policies or trade unions. Though some health and problem-solving measures have been introduced, a focused academic effort to address the problems confronting workers in the unorganised sector, or informal economy, is lacking. The book evaluates workers´ physical and mental health in the context of labour migration, social inclusion of minorities and the differently abled, provisions for women workers, demonetisation, occupational safety for hazardous work, and in connection with various areas of informal work, e.g. agriculture, construction, transportation, sanitation, tanning, the tobacco industry, powerloom industry, surrogacy, and self-employment. It provides a well-rounded description of and analytical reflection on the challenges these workers face, and focuses on social policy changes to help alleviate them. Accordingly, it offers a valuable asset for researchers and students interested in development studies, the sociology of work, health and labour economics, public health, and social work.