2 edition of League for Industrial Democracy found in the catalog.
League for Industrial Democracy
League for Industrial Democracy.
|LC Classifications||MLCM 93/08002 (H)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||28 p. :|
|Number of Pages||28|
|LC Control Number||93145656|
He published forty books, and lectured before almost every kind of audience. He helped to create some of the most prominent political and educational organizations established in his time: the American Civil Liberties Union, the NAACP, the League for Industrial Democracy, the New York Teachers Union, the American Association of University. To the Editors: For sixty-four years the League for Industrial Democracy has been a moderate but respected part of the American Left. It has also traditionally had a close association with the Socialist Party, an association which continues today since both Michael Harrington, its chairman, and Tom Kahn, its Executive Secretary, are members of the [ ].
The term industrial democracy was also used by British socialist reformers Sidney and Beatrice Webb in their book Industrial Democracy. The Webbs used the term to refer to trade unions and the process of collective bargaining. He also worked for the Turkish government and as an educational ad visor for the Barnes Foundation, served as chairman of the Committee for the Defense of Leon Trotsky and was elected president of the League for Industrial Democracy. This is from Southern Illinois : Progressingamerica.
New York: League for Industrial Democracy, 36p., wrap, first edition. Also contains a book review by McAlister Coleman. L.I.D. pamphlet series. : PLAN TO WIN STUDENTS TO 'NEW SOCIAL ORDER'; League for Industrial Democracy Speaker Calls Agricultural 'Bloc' Communistic.
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The League for Industrial Democracy: A Documentary History by Bernard K. Johnpoll (Author), Mark R. Yerburgh (Author)Cited by: 2. League for Industrial Democracy: 80th birthday celebration for Harry W. Laidler, Saturday, April 4,p.m., Hotel Astor, New York, N.Y. [League for.
League for Industrial Democracy: The Challenge of Change and Conflict in American Society()(multiple formats at ) League for Industrial Democracy: Forty Years of Education: The Task Ahead(c), ed.
by Harry W. Laidler (multiple formats at ). Handbook of the Student League for Industrial Democracy: History, Program, Organizational Guide (), by Student League for Industrial Democracy (U.S.) (multiple formats at ) Items below (if any) are from related and broader terms.
texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Handbook of the Student League for Industrial Democracy: history, program, organizational guide by Student League for Industrial Democracy (U.S.) Publication date Historical Note The League for Industrial Democracy (or LID) was founded in by a group of notable socialists including Jack London and Upton Sinclair.
Its original name was the Intercollegiate Socialist Society, and its stated purpose was that of "educating Americans about the need to extend democracy to every aspect of our society.".
It turns out SDS "grew out of the LID (League for Industrial Democracy) which was founded in by intellectuals including authors Upton Sinclair and Jack London. It was initially named the Intercollegiate Socialist Society."/5. I'm not even sure why I ended up reading Norman Mattoon Thomas' page pamphlet Democratic Socialism: A New Appraisal, published in by the League of Industrial Democracy, considering the '50s were not exactly a high point of socialist I stumbled upon it in the course of researching a SocFund presentation and it's not very long, so read it I did/5.
Background: The League for Industrial Democracy (LID) was founded in by Jack London, Upton Sinclair and other socialists for the purpose of "educating Americans about the need to extend democracy to every aspect of our society."(1,2) Originally called the Intercollegiate Socialist Society, the LID educated college students about the labor movement, socialism, and industrial democracy.
The League for Industrial Democracy (LID) was founded in as the Intercollegiate Socialist Society by democratic socialist intellectuals to bring "education for the new social order" to the nation's campuses, but its name was changed in to broaden appeal and better reflect aims of social ownership and democratic control of industry.
texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Freedom and the welfare state by League for Industrial Democracy. Publication date Topics Civil rights -- United States. United States -- Economic policy. Publisher New York, League for Industrial Democracy Collection folkscanomy_politics; folkscanomy; additional_collections.
The League for Industrial Democracy (LID) was a leftist group that came into existence in when the Intercollegiate Socialist Society renamed itself. It was active until the s, when Socialists mostly left the party, joined the Democractic Party and supported the New Deal Coalition.
The League for Industrial Democracy was founded by as a successor to the Intercollegiate Socialist Society in Members decided to change its name to reflect a more inclusive and more organizational perspective.
Industrial democracy is an arrangement which involves workers making decisions, sharing responsibility and authority in the workplace. While in participative management organizational designs workers are listened to and take part in the decision-making process, in organizations employing industrial democracy they also have the final decisive power (they decide about organizational design and.
The Student League for Industrial Democracy of to was the second incarnation of the League for Industrial Democracy's student group. It changed its name to the Students for a Democratic Society on January 1,and severed its connection to the LID in Additional Physical Format: Online version: League for Industrial Democracy, a documentary history.
Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, (OCoLC) Written by Harry Laidler of the League for Industrial Democracy, Reprint of: The Student outlook, published OctOct ( has title: Revolt) in New York by the Collegiate Student Council of the League for Industrial Democracy (May ) and by the Intercollegiate League for Industrial Democracy (AprDec) in New York by the League for Industrial Democracyy (Sept has title.
New York:: The League for Industrial Democracy, 6" wide by " tall. A clean, square, tight copy. Previous owner's small ink stamp on endpaper. Dr. Harry C. Laidler, an author, economist and a found er of the League for Industrial Democracy, died yesterday at Adelhpi Hospital atfer a short illness.
He was 86 years old and lived at. The League for Industrial Democracy(LID) was the forerunner to SDS. "Industrial Democracy" is the title of one of the books written by one of the most well known Fabians, Sidney Webb.
So perhaps you could say that LID is the League for Sydney Webb's ideals and/or : Progressingamerica.BOOK REVIEWS Bernard K. Johnpoll and Mark R. Yerburgh, eds., The League for Industrial De mocracy: A Documentary History.
Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press, 3 vols., 2, pp. The League for Industrial Democracy is the closest equivalent to the British Fabian Society in the history of American socialism. Like the Fabian Society, the. Industrial Democracy is an economic arrangement which involves workers making decisions, sharing responsibility and authority in the gh industrial democracy generally refers to the organization model in which workplaces are run directly by the people who work in them in place of private or state ownership of the means of.