Aperiomics is a system I thought of in 1989, I’ve been working on it mainly privately since then but am now starting to publish it. More detailed of it are found at Aperiomics.org, it is based on 12 mathematical principles of chaos and randomness that combine to explain events in war, economics, crime, sociology, evolution, etc.
People are welcome to read, they can correspond with me at email@example.com.
Friday, March 1, 2013
Was the decline of American unions inevitable? Not if you ask Canada.
the 1960s, organized labor in the United States has been steadily
decaying. A half-century ago, 30 percent of American workers were
members in a union. By last year, that had shriveled to 11.8 percent.
Economists have offered up all sorts of theories for the drop, from the
shrinking manufacturing workforce to foreign competition that has made
U.S. companies more hostile toward unions.
Canada has a more balanced Biv economy, the workers can remain more as Bi instead of fragmenting to B. The US weakened their I-O regulators more which causes more Iv-B business breaking up Bi unions.
An increasingly rare sight.
But a new paper (pdf)
from Kris Warner of the Center on Economic and Policy Research suggests
that the decline in U.S. labor unions wasn’t simply due to inexorable
economic forces. Government policies likely played a big role too. And
the easiest way to see this, Warner argues, is by comparing unionization
rates in the United States to rates in nearby Canada, “the country that
is probably more like the U.S. than any other – economically, socially,