By J. Wilczynski
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Extra info for Comparative Industrial Relations: Ideologies, institutions, practices and problems under different social systems with special reference to socialist planned economies
Koszegi, 'Labour Turnover and Employment Structure in European Socialist Countries', Int. Lab. , May-June 1978, pp. 305-18. 9. D. Lane, The Soviet Industrial Worker: Education, Opportunity and Control (London: Martin Robertson, 1978). 10. Gail W. Lapidus, Women in Soviet Society: Equality, Development and Social Change (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1978). * Li Yu-heng, 'Labor Planning', Chinese Economic Studies (New York: Spring, 1977) pp. 65-80. 12. W. Moscoff, 'Sex Discrimination, Commuting and the Role of Women in Romanian Development', Slavic Rev.
14. ), Women and Revolution: A Discussion of the Unhappy Marriage of Marxism and Feminism (Boston: Southend Press, 1981). 15. H. Schubnell, 'Employment Structure', in C. D. ), Marxism, Communism and Western Society: A Comparative Encyclopedia, (New York: Herder and Herder, 1972) vol. 3, pp. 150-61. 16. • Symposium, Training Systems in Eastern Europe (Geneva: ILO, 1980). 17. * V. Tesai', 'Training and Incentives to Training in the Czechoslovak Engineering Industry', Int. Lab. , March-April 1981, pp.
If calculated on the basis of the female labour force as a percentage of working-age women, the comparative rates given in a Soviet source were as follows: the USA- 40 per cent, France- 43 per cent, the Federal Republic of Germany- 52 per cent, Japan- 53 per cent, Poland- 63 per cent, the German Democratic Republic- 72 per cent, Hungary and Romania- 73 per cent, Bulgaria- 74 per cent, the USSR- 82 per cent and Czechoslovakia - 83 per cent. 36 In the USSR, 93 per cent of ablebodied working-age women (16-54 years) are working or studying.