Creating and Transforming Households: The Constraints of the by Joan Smith, Immanuel Wallerstein, Maria del Carmen Baerga,
By Joan Smith, Immanuel Wallerstein, Maria del Carmen Baerga, Mark Beittel, Kathie Friedman Kasaba, Randall H. McGuire, William G. Martin, Kathleen Stanley, Lanny Thompson, Cynthia Woodsong
This e-book examines the intimate hyperlink among the micro-structures of families and the constructions of the world-economy at a world point. It seeks to give an explanation for adjustments in salary degrees for paintings of similar productiveness by way of reading different buildings of families as "income-pooling units." The authors argue that the limits and resources of source of revenue of families are molded by means of the altering styles of the world-economy, yet also are modes of safeguard opposed to its pressures. Empirical information is drawn from 8 neighborhood areas in 3 diversified zones: the U.S., Mexico and southern Africa.
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Additional resources for Creating and Transforming Households: The Constraints of the World-Economy (Studies in Modern Capitalism)
Poles: Men earned around $673 (between laborer's and autoworker's wages). 22 x $424 = $93 average contribution). 25 x $565 = $141). The contribution of women and children was $234, or 25% of waged income. Blacks: Men made at most $565. 426 x $424 = $181) or 24% of waged income. This was rounded up to 27% to account for contributions made by unmarried sons. 1935: Insufficient data to calculate, but we do know that women's wages were of increased importance during the depression. ) 1955: 35% of all households had 1 + wage earners (36% of White and 38% of Black households).
At the same time the Equal Pay Act (1963), Civil Rights Act (1964), and the Affirmative Action Executive Order (1967) expanded the relative size of the wage labor force. To the extent to which these policies reduced wage discrimination, formally employed members of households were able to increase the waged portion of their contribution to the total household income mix. Partly as a result of the relative increase in the waged part of household income, and partly as a result of households responding to eligibility requirements for state transfer payments, the size of households diminished during this period (Hacker, 1983: 89).
Jones, 1985: 229) Public relief assumed increasing importance for many households. In 1931, the "thrift-garden" plan of the 1890s was revived. The gardeners were either welfare clients or the unemployed who were not yet on the welfare rolls. Three hundred acres of land were set aside and divided into individual garden plots of 100 x 40 feet. In addition to the 2,785 field gardeners, the Detroit Thrift Gardens Committee furnished seeds and instructions for 1,604 home gardens. The first year of operation the 4,369 field and home gardens produced a crop valued at $218,450 ($50 per gardener, about 46 percent of their annual food budget, or 12 percent of their total budget), and produced food for an estimated 20,000 people.