Worker Rights and Labor Standards in Asia's Four New Tigers: A Comparative Perspective

Hardcover | March 31, 1997

byMarvin J. Levine

not yet rated|write a review
As China, Indonesia, Thailand, and Malaysia become world economic powers, questions arise regarding the fate of workers in these countries. This book examines the difficult road traveled by human rights movements in these nations when trying to create independent labor organizations free from governmental interference. The in-depth treatment includes: a worker's rights/labor standards model individumental interference comprehensive data tables on many aspects of the labor struggle ally crafted for each of these nations comprehensive data tables on many aspects of the labor struggle China's problems as it moves from complete state economic control to a modified form of capitalism.

Pricing and Purchase Info

$249.11

In stock online
Ships free on orders over $25

From Our Editors

An extensive examination of the struggle to create labor organizations in Asia's four fastest growing economies: China, Indonesia, Thailand, and Malaysia. The text goes into great depth to chart the difficult road traveled by human rights movements in each of these countries when faces with the opposition of their repressive government...

From the Publisher

As China, Indonesia, Thailand, and Malaysia become world economic powers, questions arise regarding the fate of workers in these countries. This book examines the difficult road traveled by human rights movements in these nations when trying to create independent labor organizations free from governmental interference. The in-dept...

Format:HardcoverDimensions:491 pages, 9.25 × 6.1 × 0.27 inPublished:March 31, 1997Publisher:Springer US

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0306454777

ISBN - 13:9780306454776

Customer Reviews of Worker Rights and Labor Standards in Asia's Four New Tigers: A Comparative Perspective

Reviews

Extra Content

From Our Editors

An extensive examination of the struggle to create labor organizations in Asia's four fastest growing economies: China, Indonesia, Thailand, and Malaysia. The text goes into great depth to chart the difficult road traveled by human rights movements in each of these countries when faces with the opposition of their repressive governments