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  You are in: Home > Politics, Media & International Relations > Wage Politics in Britain  
 

Wage Politics in Britain
The Rise and Fall of Incomes Policies since 1945

Peter Dorey

Author text to follow

 




Acknowledgements


1 Wage politics in Britain
2 What is to be done about wages? The Attlee governments, 1945–1951
3 Seeking conciliation and consensus: The Conservatives, 1951–1964
4 Through deflation and devaluation to despair: The Wilson governments, 1964–1970
5 The U-turn beyond Selsdon: The Heath government, 1970–1974
6 Seeking to sustain a social contract: The Wilson–Callaghan governments, 1974–1979
7 Back to free collective bargaining and beyond: The Thatcher–Major governments, 1979–1997
8 Towards New Labour, away from incomes policy: The Labour Party, 1979–2001
9 The rise and fall of incomes policy in Britain since 1945

Bibliography
Index


“As a chronicle of the political debates surrounding incomes policies, this volume is as comprehensive and well-argued as one could hope for. It powerfully and vividly recreates the terms of the ideological and political conflicts…and will become the standard account of those developments.” Industrial and Labor Relations Review

“A comprehensive analysis of the many attempts at incomes control that have been introduced by Governments of both persuasions since 1945.” The Business Economist

“A much-needed reassessment of the history of income policies in Britain. It is an important book for those concerned with post-1945 British history, both political and economic, as well as for those interested in the history of industrial relations.” Chris Wrigley, Professor of Modern British History, University of Nottingham

“This readable and well-researched volume deals with the fundamental conflict in post-war British labour history between the desire of trade unions to remain collective bargainers free from state control and the needs of governments to contain wage–push inflation through incomes policies. It is a valuable contribution to an all-important debate that did so much to shape the character of Britain’s post-war political economy.” Robert Taylor, Financial Times

 

Publication Details

 
Hardback ISBN:
978-1-902210-91-9
 
 
Page Extent / Format:
280 pp. / 229 x 152 mm
 
Release Date:
September 2001
  Illustrated:   No
 
Hardback Price:
£45.00 / $65.00
 
 

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