Throughout the book, the authors express their strong protest against the evils of slavery and extreme capitalistic notions. They hold the view that managements’ dream of cheap labor has greatly contributed to the emergence of slavery. In the words of Murolo and Chitty, management had wider options to apply power over the employees (176). In short, the book argues for labor’s wellbeing or condemns managements’ inhumane financial interests.
This book written by Miriam Ching and Yoon Louie was published in 2001 by South End Press. According to the authors, the purpose of this book is to give voice to “the immigrant women workers who are barred from board rooms where deals get cut; whose stories end up on cutting room floors; who get punished for telling the truth; who are asked to speak only as victims, not as the trail blazers they truly are” (Ching and Louie, 3).
In this book, the authors give major focus on the struggle of immigrant women workers during the growth and spread of capitalism. The authors try to cover the events related to immigrant women’s confrontations in a stiffly competitive labor market.
The writers strongly argue that self organization is the key policy to successfully vie with exploitation and abuse faced by those at the bottom of the economic ladder. The authors express their disinterest toward management perception that suppresses immigrant workers’ basic requirements.
The book reflects the experiences of the author from his riveting journey through America’s cities and back roads. In this book, the author precisely illustrates how the political, economical, and social trends are impacted by the contributions of labors. The author also says that the union members strive to make their voices heard in a political spectrum which has been structured by corporate interests.
This book supports the traditional economic view that labor is the basis ...