In this first comparative study of organized labor in India and
Pakistan, the author analyses the impact and role of organized
labor in democratization and development. The study provides a
unique comparative history of Indian and Pakistani labor politics.
It begins in the early twentieth century, when permanent unions
first formed in the South Asian Subcontinent. Additionally, it
offers an analysis of changes in conditions of work and terms of
service in India and Pakistan and of organized labor's response.
The conclusions shed new light on the influence of organized labor
in national politics, economic policy, economic welfare and at the
workplace. It is demonstrated that the protection of workers has
desirable outcomes not only for those workers covered but also for
democratic practice and for economic development.
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