A trade unionist looks at Russia
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A trade unionist looks at Russia by Citrine, Walter McLennan Citrine Baron

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Published by The Trades union congress General council in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Soviet Union

Subjects:

  • Soviet Union -- Description and travel.,
  • Soviet Union -- Economic conditions -- 1917-1945.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Reprinted from a series of articles published in 1936 in Labour, the official organ of the T.U.C. and the Labour party. cf. Foreword.

Statementby Sir Walter Citrine.
ContributionsTrades Union Congress. General Council.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDK267 .C565
The Physical Object
Pagination108 p.
Number of Pages108
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6457452M
LC Control Number43021237
OCLC/WorldCa2622323

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  In a broadcast on October 1, , Winston Churchill spoke of Russia as. In a broadcast on October 1, , Winston Churchill spoke of Russia as "a riddle, wrapped in a .   In this short and accessible book, Len McCluskey, General Secretary of Unite the Union, presents the case for joining a trade union. Drawing on anecdotes from his own long involvement in unions, he looks at the history of trade unions, what they do and how they give a voice to working people, as democratic organisations. Artists Trade Union of Russia regularly publishes the reference book "United Art Rating" (called "United Artists Rating" before ).The reference book "United Art Rating" has been published since as a periodical reference book, registered as mass of , it has stood 22 printed editions, total number of printed copies is more than Trade-union debate was a political discussion between the end of and the spring of inside the Bolshevik party on the role of the trade unions in result of this debate was a rejection by the 10th Congress of the Russian Communist Party of the views of Trotsky, who was supported by the 9th Secretariat (Nikolay Krestinsky, Yevgeni Preobrazhensky and Leonid Serebryakov), the.

  The islands changed hands between Japan and Russia for centuries, and were incorporated into the Soviet Union in as part of the agreement reached at the Yalta Conference.   The rights of such trade union inspectors are detailed in the law (Art Labor Code). Trade Unions and Industrial Conflicts (“Collective Labor Disputes”) Currently Russia’s trade unions and labor movement do not seem to be strong compared with those of some Western countries. Prior to , the effect of their activities was difficult. By the end of the 19th century there were over 2 million industrial workers in Russia. At this time the Russian industrial employee worked on average an 11 hour day (10 hours on Saturday). Conditions in the factories were extremely harsh and little concern was shown for the workers' health and safety.   Now it is the largest trade union organization in Russia, with a membership of 21 million people. “In a large amount of the money was kept where it was raised.

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