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Philippine Trade Unions and the Challenge of Gender

  • Jurgette A. Honculada
Part of the Institute of Social Studies, The Hague book series (ISSTH)

Abstract

Industrialisation in the contemporary period has come to acquire a specific meaning for the Third World, or more precisely the Less Developed Countries (LDCs), which share a common legacy of colonialism that has bred structures of elite politics, the dominance of transnational corporations and economic dependency, along with an invidious cultural imperialism, all in the name of economic development whose zigs and zags have impoverished and marginalised growing numbers of its peoples.

Keywords

Sexual Harassment Trade Union Affirmative Action Informal Sector Labour Movement 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. Philippine Development Plan for Women 1989–92. 1989. Manila.Google Scholar
  2. Saludo, Noemi. 1989. ‘The Garments Industry: Its Rural Women Homeworkers’, Manila.Google Scholar
  3. Shoesmith, Dennis (ed.). 1986. Export Processing Zones in Five Countries, Caritas Printing Training Centre, Hong Kong.Google Scholar
  4. Vasquez, Noel. 1989. ‘Issues and Problems of Rural Women Homeworkers in the Philippines’, Manila.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Amrita Chhachhi and Renée Pittin 1996

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jurgette A. Honculada

There are no affiliations available

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