The ILO: Women's Networks and the Making of the Women Worker

The ILO: Women's Networks and the Making of the Women Worker

written by Jill Jensen and Eileen Boris, fl. 1991-2015 (Alexandria, VA: Alexander Street, 2012), 31 page(s)

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Abstract / Summary
The ILO has generated a three-fold history: as an institution, as an arena of debate over women's place, and as a creator of social knowledge about the woman worker. Its reports and studies offer historians a wealth of materials through which to trace women's work over time and space, in female-dominated occupations and in "non-traditional" labor, in the home and for the family, and in the community as activists, policymakers, sojourners, residents, and citizens. Its documents, particularly those relating to the last fifty years, present a new field for research, offering material to explore transnational networks, globalization, and the interaction between the local, national, and international.
Field of Interest
Women and Social Movements
Author
Jill Jensen, Eileen Boris, fl. 1991-2015
Publisher
Alexander Street Press
Collection
Women and Social Movements, International
Content Type
Essay
Format
Text
Page Count
31
Page Range
1-31
Publication Year
2012
Publisher
Alexander Street
Place Published / Released
Alexandria, VA
Release Date
2012
Subject
Women and Social Movements, History, Women and Work, Mujer y Trabajo, Mulher e Trabalho, International Labor Organization, Marguerite Thibert, 1886-1982, Work and Class Identity, Equal Pay for Equal Work, Labor Standards
Topic
Equal Pay for Equal Work, Labor Standards
Keywords and Translated Subjects
Mujer y Trabajo, Mulher e Trabalho

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