2 edition of control of industrial labor in the Soviet Union found in the catalog.
control of industrial labor in the Soviet Union
|Statement||[by] Jerzy G. Gliksman and collaborators.|
|Series||Rand Corporation. Research memorandum -- RM-2494., Research memorandum (Rand Corporation) -- RM-2494.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 172 p.|
|Number of Pages||172|
The economy of the Soviet Union was based on a system of state ownership of the means of production, collective farming, industrial manufacturing and centralized administrative planning. The Soviet economy was characterized by state control of investment, a dependence on natural resources, shortages, public ownership of industrial assets, macroeconomic stability, negligible unemployment, Currency: Soviet ruble (SUR). Starting in , with Joseph Stalin's rise to power, a command economy characterized by totalitarian control over political, social, and economic life would define the Soviet Union for most of.
Solzhenitsyn’s monumental chronicle of suffering in the Gulag labor camps under Soviet dictator Josef Stalin was banned in the Soviet Union after its publication in the : Reuters Editorial. Shop Target for Soviet Union Teens' Books you will love at great low prices. Free shipping on orders of $35+ or same-day pick-up in store.
What methods did Stalin use to control the Soviet Union? There are several methods Stalin had introduced to obtain control over the Soviet Union by directing individual policies and techniques into a particular group. Early on the time Stalin had seized power over Russia, he had immediately brought out his version of the cult of personality. Stalin's goal was to turn the Soviet Union into a military and industrial superpower. Joseph Stalin ruled the Soviet Union from to Asked in History of Russia, Joseph Stalin, Soviet.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Gliksman, Jerzy G., Control of industrial labor in the Soviet Union. Santa Monica, Calif.: Rand Corp., © Workers' control and labour welfare in the Soviet Union.
Appendices (p. ): 1. Fundamental legislation of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and Union Republics on labour; extracts Statute of rights of the factory, plant and local trade union committee. The soviet union—after almost half a century of Communist rule—is reassessing the system of centralized economic planning that has become the hallmark of a Marxist system.
A cautious introduction of incentives into the production structure has begun, and Western observers expect the reforms to win further acceptance in the months ahead. The issue of labor discipline lay at the very heart of the antagonistic relationship between the Soviet elite and its work force.
That "discipline" was slack in Soviet factories has long been noted by Western and Soviet commentators alike: high labor turnover; absenteeism, closely tied to heavy drinking on and off the job; and, more importantly, a highly irregular pace of work, with periods of.
Joseph Stalin - Biography, World War II & Facts - HISTORY. The demands of total war in the Soviet Union had encouraged independent initiative and led to relaxed Communist oversight, a development that Stalin ruthlessly reversed through increased repression, aggressive production goals, and a still more radical collectivization of agriculture.
Which nation's Supreme Court unilaterally declared its independence from the Soviet Union on Ma Lithuania Early inGorbachev struck out Article 6 of the Soviet constitution, thereby. Soviet "Dumping" and "Forced Labor" (New York: Friends of the Soviet Union, ca. ), by John J.
Ballam (multiple formats at ) Commercial Handbook of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (Washington: Russian Information Bureau, ), by Russian Information Bureau (multiple formats at ). Industrialization in the Soviet Union.
Industrialization in the Soviet Union was a process of accelerated building-up of the industrial potential of the Soviet Union to reduce the economy's lag behind the developed capitalist states, which was carried out from May to June The control of industrial labor in the Soviet Union.
By Jerzy G. Gliksman. Abstract. At head of title: U.S. Air Force. Project graphical references Author: Jerzy G. Gliksman. Filed under: Labor unions -- Soviet Union. Soviet Trade Unions (New York: Vanguard Press, ), by Robert W.
Dunn (page images at HathiTrust) Russian Trade Unions (ca. ), by Friends of Soviet Russia (multiple formats at ) Organized Labor in the Soviet Union (New York: National Council of American-Soviet Friendship, ), by.
The Soviet Union, officially the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR), was a federal socialist state in Northern Eurasia that existed from to and was the largest country in the world.
Nominally a union of multiple national Soviet republics, in practice its government and economy were highly was a one-party state governed by the Communist Party, with Moscow as its Capital and largest city: Moscow, 55°45′N 37°37′E /.
The Big Smile: An Analysis of the Soviet "New Look" (New York: Free Trade Committee, American Federation of Labor, ), by Matthew Woll and Jay Lovestone (multiple formats at ) On Changes in the Rules of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (speech only; rules not included; ), by Nikita Sergeevich Khrushchev (multiple.
After assuming control of the Soviet Union, Nikita Khrushchev's policies were characterized by a program of de-Stalinization and broader intellectual tolerance. Alexander Solzhenitsyn's indictment of the Soviet system was in his critical book. Trade unions in the Soviet Union, headed by the All-Union Central Council of Trade Unions (VTsSPS), had a complex relationship with industrial management, the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, and the Soviet government, given that the Soviet Union was ideologically supposed to be a state in which the members of the working class ruled the country and managed themselves.
So, picking up from part one, the s in the Soviet Union, after the revolution, my understanding, at least. It was a time of tremendous excitement, of transformations, beginnings of modern movie-making takes place in the Soviet Union, some of the innovations are world class.
Country invaded by the Soviet Union, but which the Soviets found impossible to defeat. Boris Yeltsin President of the Russian Republic who, climbing onto a tank, faced down the Communits surrounding the Parliament building. The use of forced child labor in the harvesting of cotton in Uzbekistan began in the Stalin era when the country was part of the Soviet Union.
Since then students from schools and universities in Uzbekistan have been conscripted by local authorities for agricultural work. The Nazi-Soviet Nonaggression Pact A) allied Germany and the Soviet Union against Britain and France.
B) engaged Germany and the Soviet Union to defend one another should either be attacked. C) stated that Germany and the Soviet Union foreswore any.
The Soviet Union (short for the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics or USSR) was a single-party Marxist–Leninist existed for 69 years, from until It was the first country to declare itself socialist and build towards a communist society.
It was a union of 14 Soviet Socialist Republics and one Soviet Federative Socialist Republic (Russia).Capital and largest city: Moscow, 55°45′N 37°37′E /. Filed under: Labor laws and legislation -- Soviet Union The Labor Laws of Soviet Russia, With an Answer to a Criticism by Mr. William C. Redfield (third edition, revised and enlarged; New York: Russian Soviet Government Bureau, ), by Russian S.F.S.R., contrib.
.Farm to factory: A reinterpretation of the Soviet industrial revolution. Princeton University Press. Allen, R. C. (). A Reassessment of the Soviet Industrial Revolution.
Comparative Economic Studies, 47(2), Caplan, B. (). Toward a new consensus on the economics of socialism: Rejoinder to my critics. Critical : Jose Luis Ricon.Privatization in Russia describes the series of post-Soviet reforms that resulted in large-scale privatization of Russia's state-owned assets, particularly in the industrial, energy, and financial privatization took place in the early and mids under Boris Yeltsin, who assumed the presidency following the dissolution of the Soviet Union.