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.
Striking hard rock veins. Multinational Corporations and Miners’ Unions in Mexico and the United States, 1906–1952Israel García SolaresPages: 213–227 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2019.1682129
The wage share and government job creation in Sweden, 1900–2016 / Open AccessLars AhnlandPages: 228–246 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1731732
A critique of the grand narrative of the Swedish modelHans DahlqvistPages: 247–266 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1714018
Female education and full-time employment in Guinea: an ambiguous relationshipFrancis Menjo Baye , Boniface Ngah Epo & Jean NdenzakoPages: 267–285 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1714019
Employer associations: collective bargaining, services and power in historical perspective: the case of the EEF in the UKNeil H RitsonPages: 286–299 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1725811
A successful union in an era of decline: interrogating the growth of the Service Employees International Union, 1980–1995Timothy J. MinchinPages: 300–319 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1714017
Rethinking informal labor in peripheral capitalism: the dynamics of surplus, market, and spatialityShahram Azhar & Danish KhanPages: 320–334 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1754374
Slavery and capitalismMark StelznerPages: 335–347 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1761309
Relating rationality to context: interinstitutional complexity and embedded individual agency within industrial training in the UK tableware sectorNeil J. LambertPages: 348–368 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1761310
Voices of the poor: demystifying the nexus between rights and agency of Bangladesh’s tea workersMd Al-Amin & Md Nazrul IslamPages: 369–387 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1775795
Occupational safety and health of factory workers in European countries in the nineteenth century: historical and legal analysisKovalenko Ruslan , Mykola Inshyn , Sirokha Dmytro , Tishchenko Yelena & Arsentieva OlenaPages: 388–400 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1775796
Daniel Tobin’s famous ‘rubbish’ comment and the need for a reconsideration of AFL national union leaders in the new deal eraDavid WitwerPages: 401–415 / DOI: 10.1080/0023656X.2020.1776230
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