Jeremy Rifkin argues that we are entering a new phase in history – one .. revolucionario (aunque el libro se llame EL FIN DEL TRABAJO no es que se .. What really surprised me about the book that Jeremy doesn’t even mention La fin du travail a été écrit en , en plein débat sur la réduction du temps de travail. Find great deals for El Fin Del Trabajo by Jeremy Rifkin. Shop with Audio CD Book Fear Trump in The White House Publish Date September 11 (1). Libros de Segunda Mano – Pensamiento – Sociología: Jeremy rifkin – el fin del trabajo. nuevas tecnologías contra puestos de trabajo [1ª edición españa].
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Apart from that book should have been written in pages instead of pages, the author makes sense.
The Third Industrial Revolution
Then I gave it away. English Choose a language for shopping. Amazon Restaurants Food delivery from local restaurants. Get fast, free shipping with Amazon Prime. The End of Work by Jeremy Rifkin. Mar 01, Tin Van Allen rated it it was ok.
Nothing there has changed. Sep 15, Alfiero Santarelli rated it really liked it. The US and consequently, the industrial world service and consumer markets have been able to absorb displaced workers from the dwindling labor intensive industries, but soon, this will no longer be the case.
Corporations are increasing productivity with less labor, and this trend will continue until there are but a few workers needed, and then a life of leisure will be in store for all of us or a major problem if we trabjo to only value those who provide labor.
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El fin del trabajo: Jeremy Rifkin: : Books
Der Gedanke ist allerdings nicht sehr neu. From the machine-hijackers at the beginning of the industrial revolution to the trade union movements to what is currently arguably the best model of social partnership and collective bargaining in the happy countries with an eco-social market economy. And greater production was achieved during the decade and it was accomplished with fewer workers, which did result in greater productivity.
The question will be how will societies that have been previously organized around human labor be organized in the future when it is mostly unnecessary? Few months since I read it but thing that sticks in my head is the rise of the ‘third sector’ – voluntary and charity initiatives – in the running of society.
The End of Work by Jeremy Rifkin
I really enjoyed this book and I though it had a lot of great things to say about a possible future. This book presents detailed facts and figures from around the world to show how employment in the traditional sectors is declining. I recognize that only the greatest of optimists would think that people would not just choose to be a lazy stump and watch reality tv all day, but hey, maybe.
Jeremy insights on how the trabaajo has evolved much faster than the systems and mindset that support our jobs, is mind blowing.
Rifkin foresaw to some extent the communication revolution that has de, place, but he didn’t foresee the “flattening” of the earth. I’d like to read this book on Kindle Don’t have a Kindle? libri
Incidentally, it helped me discovered that riffkin was a Wikipedia page on Technological Unemployment, for the first time. New positions in the know Jeremy Rifkin’s End of Work was published inyet seems even more relevant today; its major themes have even become part of the current political discourse.
To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. However, he proposes several government policies that might accommodate the new situation of less meaningful jeremj for all: The resulting unemployment and free time should lead to increased participation in the third sector of volunteerism and community service.
Vielleicht gebe ich dem Original mal eine Chance. The book is grounded in a nice historical context, peppered with great quotations, oodles of footnotes, etc. This ‘third industrial revolution’ seems to be powered by the displacement of workers and loss of jobs.
The pre history part of the book could have been written in The author sees no way to reverse the trend of automation and technology that is leading to job loss and ultimately the ‘end of work’. Then in view of recent events, I thought that it was worth another read so I read it again.
The End of Work
Rifkin suggests that the rise of the “third sector” volunteerism and other publicly-spirited work and wealth redistribution may be able to blunt the harsh surge of technological unemployment. Oct 30, Kjell Hansen rated it really liked it. But for the most part, the book feels very relevant.
It might not be the worst thing in the world that some of those jobs have become slightly mechanized. We should get paid to not work.