2 edition of Women workers in multinational corporations found in the catalog.
Women workers in multinational corporations
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Linda Y. C. Lim.|
|Series||Michigan occasional papers in women"s studies ;, no. 9|
|LC Classifications||HD6073.E372 M44|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||60 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||60|
|LC Control Number||79116949|
To be considered for NAFE’s list, companies need a minimum of two women on their boards and at least 1, employees in the U.S. NAFE chooses the top 50 based on women’s representation at all. Multinational companies tend to have more diverse workforces. As the world has become more globalized, more Americans work for multinational organizations. Working for a global company provides some advantages to you relative to working for a domestic business, but it may also lead to some challenges.
Multinational corporations (MNCs) engage in very useful and morally defensible activities in Third World countries for which they frequently have received little credit. Significant among these activities are their extension of opportunities for earning higher incomes as well as the consumption of improved quality goods and services to people in poorer regions of the world. Some corporations have even been accused of funding armed conflicts in areas that are rich in precious minerals, such as gold, diamond, and copper, in order to gain access to these reserves.
Understanding and Managing the Multinational Firm Mauro F. Guillén there are more t companies in the world that qualify as multinationals, and and employ fewer than workers. Others are sprawling organizations with more than , employees scattered across more than countries. The largestFile Size: KB. Additional measures to help would include ensuring that women’s small and medium size enterprises receive their fair share of multinational corporation sourcing, and that local firms who increase their share of women employees are recognized and rewarded for it. Unpaid care work is an important barrier to girls and women joining the labour force.
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Information from 30 developing countries is analyzed to provide examples of women workers employed by multinational enterprises operating in the agricultural sector, agribusiness, manufacturing and service sectors.
Examines women's age, marital status, skills, occupations, hours of work. The second book, “The Change Masters” describes six companies who made successful change initiatives. The third book is “When Giants Learn to Dance”.
This book, Men and Women of the Corporation, offers an in depth perspective of how getting work done in a large organisation is moulded by deeply rooted enablers and by: Get this from a library. Women workers in multinational corporations: the case of the electronics industry in Malaysia and Singapore.
[Linda Lim]. Women workers in multinational enterprises in developing countries. Geneva: International Labour Office, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, International government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: International Labour Office.; Centre on Transnational Corporations (United Nations) ISBN.
Labor Rights and Multinational Production investigates the relationship between workers' rights and multinational production. Mosley argues that some types of multinational production, embodied in directly owned foreign investment, positively affect labor by: In this article, the issues that have captured the attention of researchers in multinational corporations (MNC) are discussed and the emerging research agenda is laid out.
The first part focuses on understanding the history, and contemporary scale and significance of multinationals as economic actors.
The second part considers influential theoretical approaches to the MNC offering different Cited by: additional wage costs and taxes. And in the “low wage countries” women work more willingly because only few of them are union members.
Corporations prefer female labor over male labor because women are considered to be “docile” workers, who are willing to obey production demands at any price. In developing nations, certain types ofFile Size: KB.
The book presents and evaluates evidence on how economic growth, international trade, migration and multinational companies influence labor conditions. The analysis and evidence indicate that countries that are open to international trade have superior labor conditions.
Diversity in Multinational Corporations aims to address the two gaps in the literature. the book analyzes the diversity approaches of twenty-eight US companies from ten industries to develop a. ABSTARCT: Multinational corporations (MNCs) are enterprises which have operations in more than one country.
They manage production establishments or deliver services in at least two countries. The US-based corporations DuPont and Dow Chemical are planning to merge, and ChemChina would like to acquire the Swiss-based multinational Syngenta.
According to the Corporate Atlas, three of these corporations will control more than 60 % of the seed and agrochemical markets, and almost all will use genetically modified plants. women as business leaders, entrepreneurs and decision-makers, and Section 4.
examines corporate responsibility and the gender impact of corporate and international trade practices. Section 5. provides conclusions of this research. Contextualising women, business and human rights Equality for women is first and foremost a matter of human rights. ROLE OF MULTINATIONAL CORPORATIONS IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES.
A multinational corporation is a company that has subsidiaries in several countries. Their decentralized structure, as well as their degree size, often allows them to overstep governmental constraints which smaller regional or national companies must : Chrisantus Oden.
Recently, the multinational fast food company McDonald’s was listed by The Sunday Times as among the 25 best big companies to work (see ; ). Another publication by the yahoo rival, msn, reported how people fall over themselves to be employees of the hamburger giant (Rexrode ) as the company.
The following provides general guidance concerning employees' rights under the United States' equal employment opportunity laws (U.S. EEO laws) when working for multinational employers. Work in the United States and U.S. Territories. All employees who work in the U.S.
or its territories -- American Samoa, Guam, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin. Examining the Challenges Facing Multinational Corporations.
Multinational Corporations refer to companies that operate in two or more countries. As a result of this international presence, they have a competitive edge over several players in those markets.
Multinational corporations participate in business in two or more countries. MNC can have a positive economic effect on the country where the business is taking place.
SHRM has partnered with to bring you relevant articles on key HR topics and strategies. Multinational employees with a "global mindset" typically perform better than those that.
In the book there is described the activity of many multinational corporations (multinational enterprise) connected with political and social discrimination, the environmental pollution, violations of the labor law, human rights and consumer protection.
Capitalism, Imperialism, and Patriarchy: The Dilemma of Third-World Women Workers in Multinational Factories Linda Y.C.
Lim Part II. Production, Reproduction, and the Household Economy 4. Women, Production, and Reproduction in Industrial Capitalism: A Comparison of Brazilian and U.S. Factory Workers Helen I. Safa 5. The multinational companies employ women in the export processing activities also (clothing, textiles, food processing) because, they say, "women have more dexterity with their hand, have more.Do multinational firms exploit workers in poor nations?
In The Effects of Multinational Production on Wages and Working Conditions in Developing Countries (NBER Working Paper No.originally presented at the NBER International Seminar on International Trade), authors Drusilla Brown, Alan Deardorff, and Robert Stern offer a.Global Business Strategy: Multinational Corporations Venturing into Emerging Markets (Springer Texts in Business and Economics) - Kindle edition by Motohashi, Kazuyuki.
Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Global Business Strategy: Multinational Corporations Venturing into Emerging /5(17).