America's interests after the European war.


Philadelphia, American Academy of Political and Social Science, 1915.

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Subjects Economic history.
Economics.
Industrial efficiency.
Peace.
United States -- Economic conditions.
United States.
World War, 1914-1918 -- Economic aspects -- United States.
Series Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science ; v. 61 whole no. 150.
Description 323 pages 23 cm.
Copyright Date 1915.
Contents Foreword, by C.L. King. part I. America's industries as affected by the European War: America's industries as affected by the European war by A.B. Johnson. European war influences upon American industry and labor by S. Gompers. America's unemployment by H. Bruere. Some recent surveys of unemployment by R. Meeker. The war and immigration by F.J. Warne. Unemployment and immigration by F.A. Kellor. Some industrial lessons of the European war by J.P, Jackson. -- part II. Stability and development in America's international trade: American export policies by F. Johnston. Commercial isolation versus international trade by M.J. Bonn. The relations of Central and South America with the United States as affected by the European war by L.F. Corea. What can the United States and Latin America do for each other by C.M. Muchnie. Transportation facilities needed for Latin American trade by W. Ring. -- part III. American industrial supremacy through efficiency in business organization: the effect of idle plant on costs and profits by H.L. Gantt. The effect of unemployment on the wage scale by Mary Van Kleeck. Scientific management applied to the steadying of employment and its effect in an industrial establishment by R.A. Feiss. A functionalized employment department as a factor in industrial efficiency by E.M. Hopkins. The new profession of handling men by M. Bloofield. The labor turn-over and the humanizing of industry by J.H. Willits. A national system of labor exchanges in its relation to industrial efficiency by J.b. Andrews. Scientific management as a solution of the unemployment problem by M.L. Cooke. Simplified cost accounting for manufactureres by W.B. palmer. Working conditons necessary for maximum output by N.a. Brisco. The principles of industrial efficiency applied to the form of corporate organization by H.S. Dennison. Greater agriculltural efficiency for the Black belt of Alabama by C.E. Allen. Development of standards in municipal government by H. Bruere. What scientific management meanst of America's industrial position by f.B. Gilbreth and Lillian M. Gilbreth. -- part IV. Industrial conservation through world peace: The basis of constructive intenationalism by W.g.S. Adams. how america may contribute to the permanent peace of the world by g.W. Kirchwey. How can American best contribute to the mainenance of the world's peace? By G.L. dickinson. america's possible contribution to a constructive peace by M. Hillquit, How can America best contribute toward construtive and durable peace? by C.W. Eliot. Acquisitive statesmanship by W.M. Shuster. War -- or scientific taxation by C.H. Ingersoll. The constructive work of the American army by L. Wood. Some problems of defence by A.S. Hershey. Economic pressure as a means toward conserving peace by H.S. Houston. An international court, an international sheriff and world peace by T. Williams. World court and league of peace by T. Marburg. -- Book department. -- Index. -- Cumulative index.
Geographic Area United States
Network Numbers (OCoLC)169610
(OCoLC)ocm00169610
WorldCat Search OCLC WorldCat

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