Marx's Theory of Working-Class Precariousness

Jonna, R. Jamil; Bellamy Foster, John
Date Written:  2016-04-01
Publisher:  Monthly Review
Year Published:  2016
Resource Type:  Article
Cx Number:  CX19332

In the last decade and a half the concept of worker precariousness has gained renewed currency among social scientists. This trend grew more pronounced after the Great Financial Crisis of 2007–2009, which left in its wake a period of deep economic stagnation that still persists in large parts of the global economy. Most scholars define precariousness by reference to what workers lack, including such factors as: ready access to paid employment, protection from arbitrary firing, possibility for advancement, long-term job stability, adequate safety, development of new skills, living wages, and union representation.

Subject Headings

Insert T_CxShareButtonsHorizontal.html here