Labor History 56 (2015), 2

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Labor History 56 (2015), 2
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Carfax 2015: Taylor & Francis
4 issues per year
Institutional: US$316/£191; Individual: US$75/£53



Labor History
United Kingdom
Fritsche, Jana

Labor History is the pre-eminent journal for historical scholarship on labor. It is thoroughly ecumenical in its approach and showcases the work of labor historians, industrial relations scholars, labor economists, political scientists, sociologists, social movement theorists, business scholars and all others who write about labor issues. Labor History is also committed to geographical and chronological breadth. It publishes work on labor in the US and all other areas of the world. It is concerned with questions of labor in every time period, from the eighteenth century to contemporary events. Labor History provides a forum for all labor scholars, thus helping to bind together a large but fragmented area of study. By embracing all disciplines, time frames and locales, Labor History is the flagship journal of the entire field. All research articles published in the journal have undergone rigorous peer review, based on initial editor screening and refereeing by at least two anonymous referees.



Ford first? Corporate security and the US Department of War's Plant Protection Service's interior organization unit 1917–1918
Kevin Walby & Randy K. Lippert
Pages: 117–135
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029811

Spain: the indignados rebellion of 2011 in perspective
Josep Maria Antentas
Pages: 136–160
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029813

British employment tribunals: from the side-lines to centre stage
Susan Corby
Pages: 161–179
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029816

Day labourers, radical unionism and collective action in Andalusia
Beltran Roca
Pages: 180–197
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029817

Book Reviews

Fear itself: the new deal and the origins of our time
Eric Arnesen
Pages: 198–204
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029818

Editor's Introduction
Fear itself: the new deal and the origins of our time
Craig Phelan
Pages: 205–205
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029819

Review Symposium
Race, region, and the new deal: reflections on Ira Katznelson's Fear Itself
Gavin Wright
Pages: 206–212
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029820

The role of Southern political power in Ira Katznelson's Fear Itself: what can we learn from additional sources?
Price Fishback
Pages: 213–220
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029821

The New Deal and the origins of someone else's time
Jefferson Cowie
Pages: 221–227
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029822

Response to Ira Katznelson, Fear Itself
Joshua L. Rosenbloom
Pages: 228–231
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029823

On reading Fear Itself
Ira Katznelson
Pages: 232–236
DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2015.1029824

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Bestandsnachweise 0023-656X