8 edition of The Japanese labor market in a comparative perspective with the United States found in the catalog.
|Other titles||Japanese labor market.|
|LC Classifications||HD5827.A6 H37 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 150 p. :|
|Number of Pages||150|
|ISBN 10||0880991038, 0880991046|
|LC Control Number||90020048|
Flippen, C. and Tienda, M. () Pathways to retirement: patterns of labor force participation and labor market exit among the pre-retirement population by race, Hispanic origin, and . The labor force in Japan numbered million people in , which was % of the population of 15 years old and older, and amongst them, million people were employed, whereas million people were unemployed which made the unemployment rate %. The structure of Japan's labor market experienced gradual change in the late s and continued this trend throughout the s.
The contributors toChinese Workers in Comparative Perspectivecompare labor issues in China with those in the United States, Australia, Japan, India, Pakistan, Germany, Russia, Vietnam, and Taiwan. They also draw contrasts among different types of workplaces within China. The unemployment rate, meanwhile, fell for the seventh straight year to percent, the lowest since , government data showed. The economy, which grew at .
1. Labor Market Institutions in a Comparative Perspective Labor Market Regime? Classification is a first step of comparative analyses as such a method helps generate and test hypotheses as well as highlight case-specificities. In the literature of welfare states. Japanese labor productivity is roughly the same as that of the United States in the manufacturing sector (higher in some industries, lower in others), while the United States is still considerably more productive in the service sector. But most services are nontraded.
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Labor market features in a comparative perspective with the United States. In Japan, as compared the United States, for example, levels of employment tenure are employer-employee strong, and earnings-tenure profiles steeply sloped. Layoffs dismissals are used much less frequently in Japan than the United States, with adjustments in hours of work and in ventories assuming a greater by: 7.
: Japanese Labor Market in a Comparative Perspective With the United States (): Hashimoto, Masanori: BooksFormat: Paperback. A comparison is made of some of the notable features of the Japanese and U.S.
labor markets. In Japan, as compared to the United States, for example, levels of employment tenure are higher, employer-employee attachment stronger, earnings-tenure profiles more steeply sloped, layoffs and dismissals much less frequent, and joint consultation and consensus-based decision making more Cited by: 7.
Japan and the United States today represent the two most successful free market economies in the world. These two economies share many similarities: both operate in highly competitive and open markets; both have enjoyed strong positions in manufacturing and high technology. Get this from a library.
The Japanese labor market in a comparative perspective with the United States: a transaction-cost interpretation. [Masanori Hashimoto]. Masanori Hashimoto, "The Japanese Labor Market in a Comparative Perspective with the United States," Books from Upjohn Press, W.E.
Upjohn Institute for Employment Research, number jlm, : RePEc:upj:ubooks:jlm Note: PDF is the book's first chapter. Abstract. This chapter attempts to explain the impact of key labor market institutions on the Japanese economy. The approach is different from previous writing on this topic, and it utilizes data in a comparative perspective with the United by: 1.
By investigating what caused the long stagnation of the Japanese economy, this book examines the validity of this currently dominant view about the Japanese employment system. The rigorous theoretical and empirical analyses presented in this book provide readers with deep insights into the nature of the current Japanese labor market and its.
Light From a Dead Sun: The Japanese Lifetime Employment System and Weimar Labor Law David Kettler and Charles T. Tackney. LEASED WORKERS AND THE LAW. Legitimizing the Triangular Employment Relationship: Emerging International Labour Standards From a Comparative Perspective Leah F.
Vosko. A Comment on "Legitimising the Triangular Employment Relationship". The Japanese Labor Market in a Comparative Perspective with the United States: A Transaction Cost Interpretation. Kalamazoo: W.E. Upjohn Institute for Employment Research. Kalamazoo: W.E.
Upjohn Institute for Employment by: 4. As Prime Minister Shinzo Abe sees it, the tight labor market is a key success of his economic strategy: The unemployment rate is the lowest in 21 years and the job-to-applicant ratio.
Japan's recent labor market experiences exemplify how rapid population aging affects the structure of the labor market through an expanding healthcare services industry. As a consequence, female labor force participation is increasing and more than one in five female workers is currently employed in the healthcare services : Daiji Kawaguchi, Hiroaki Mori.
"Unemployment and External and Internal Labor Market Flexibility: A Comparative View of Europe, Japan, and the United States," SCEPA working paper series. SCEPA's main areas of research are macroeconomic policy, inequality and poverty, and globalization.
Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis (SCEPA), The New School. The labor market in Japan, – Employment growth. The surging LFPR among women coincides with rapid employment growth among them. Between andthe number of employed women increased by about million (%), while men’s employment declined by about million (%), as Figure 4Author: Kawaguchi, Daiji Mori, Hiroaki.
Comparative Law Review Law Reviews Labor Relations in the United States and Japan: The Role of the Enterprise in Labor-Management Relations Derek H.
Wilson This Article is brought to you for free and open access by the Law Reviews at Digital Commons @ Loyola Marymount University and Loyola Law School.
The most enduring and valuable book in the field of international and comparative employment relations in the last 30 years, the 6th edition covers advanced and emerging economies with insightful theoretical implications from a comparative perspective. A COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF THE UNITED STATES AND JAPAN Kenneth G.
Dau-Schmidt* and Benjamin C. Ellis** ABSTRACT In this paper, we examine and compare the impact of American and Japanese labor law on the relative bargaining power of the labor and management within the context of the new global economy based onFile Size: 1MB.
The Japanese Labor Market in a Comparative Perspective with the United States: A Transaction-Cost Interpretation by Masanori Hashimoto Hardcover, Pages, Published ISBN / ISBN / Author: Masanori Hashimoto.
Young People and the Labour Market: A Comparative Perspective explores the condition of young people in the labour market. The authors present new evidence from several countries, with a special focus on Europe, and offer a comparative perspective.
As the first investigation by economists to explore the complexity of this topic, this book. `The book is composed of excellent contributions on the most pressing problems Japan faces in the immediate future, written by economists of the highest quality in Japan.
Not only will it be a useful reference for students interested in economics, but also it will serve as a valuable and useful guide to policy makers in Japan.'Format: Hardcover. Working time around the world: trends in working hours, laws and policies in a global comparative perspective/Sangheon Lee, Deirdre McCann and Jon C.
Messenger. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. 1. Hours of labor. 2. Hours of labor–Law and legislation. 3. Labor laws and legislation.
4. Hours of labor–Cross-cultural File Size: 2MB.Multiskilling, Delegation, and Continuous Process Improvement: A Comparative Analysis of U.S.-Japanese Work Organizations Article in SSRN Electronic Journal September with 24 Reads.and labor relations side by side with the systems of other nations.
The contributors to Chinese Workers in Comparative Perspective compare labor issues in China with those in the United States, Australia, Japan, India, Pakistan, Germany, Russia, Vietnam, and Taiwan. They also draw contrasts among different types of workplaces within by: 2.