Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
In this chapter extends from previously ethnographic studies to analysis drawing on statistics and survey to show a bigger picture about the working class’s psyche of resistance. It focuses on several areas such as workers’ social trust, understanding of democracy and politics, class identity, and class solidarity. Resonating with the ethnographic studies discussed in the previous chapters, this chapter confirms the new Chinese working class’s conservative psychic state of resistance. Whereas Chapters 4–6 contrast ordinary workers and activists, this chapter compares workers between megacities and lower-tiers. This comparison reveals the impact of economic development on workers’ cognition. As development level varies in the megacities and lower-tier cities—with the state, market and capital combined exerting different influence on the working class—workers likewise exhibit a diverse range of subtly different responses to those structural factors.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Chan, C. (2010). The challenge of labour in China: Strikes and the changing labour regime in global factories. London: Routledge. CrossRef
Croucher, S. (2002). South Africa’s democratisation and the politics of gay liberation. Journal of Southern African Studies, 28(2), 315–330. CrossRef
Ferguson, J. (2013). Declarations of dependence: Labour, personhood, and welfare in Southern Africa. Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, 19(2), 223–242. CrossRef
Gallagher, M. (2011). Contagious capitalism: Globalization and the politics of labor in China. Princeton: Princeton University Press. CrossRef
Harvey, D. (2001). Spaces of capital: Towards a critical geography. London: Routledge.
Jenkins, R. (2014). Social identity. London: Routledge. CrossRef
Kelliher, D. (2014). Solidarity and sexuality: Lesbians and gays support the miners 1984–5. History Workshop Journal, 77(1), 240–262. CrossRef
Kerswell, T., & Lin, J. (2017). Capitalism denied with Chinese characteristics. Socialism and Democracy, 31(2), 33–52. CrossRef
Knight, J. (2017). China’s evolving inequality. Journal of Chinese Economic and Business Studies, 15(4), 307–323. CrossRef
Lee, C. (2007). Against the law: Labor protests in China’s rustbelt and sunbelt. Berkeley: University of California Press.
Liu, M. (2010). Union organizing in China: Still a monolithic labor movement? ILR Review, 64(1), 30–52. CrossRef
Migdal, J., Kohli, A., & Shue, V. (1994). State power and social forces: Domination and transformation in the Third World. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossRef
NBS. (1981–2015). China statistical yearbook. Beijing: China Statistics Press (in Chinese).
NBS. (1989–2014). China labour statistical yearbook. Beijing: China Statistics Press (in Chinese).
NBS. (1989–2015). Chongqing statistical yearbook. Chongqing: China Statistics Press (in Chinese).
NBS. (1991–2013). Shenzhen statistical yearbook. Shenzhen: China Statistics Press (in Chinese).
NBS. (2014). National rural migrant workers study report 2014. Beijing: China Statistics Press (in Chinese).
NGO China. (2017). More analysis of the 62 registered foreign NGOs. Accessed December 1, 2017. http://ngochina.blogspot.com/2017/05/more-analysis-of-69.html.
O’Brien, K. (2001). Villagers, elections, and citizenship in contemporary China. Modern China, 27(4), 407–435. CrossRef
Perry, E. (1993). Shanghai on strike: The politics of Chinese labor. Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.
Platt, G., & Fraser, M. (1998). Race and gender discourse strategies: Creating solidarity and framing the civil rights movement. Social Problems, 45(2), 160–179. CrossRef
Pun, N., & Chan, J. (2013). The spatial politics of labor in China: Life, labor, and a new generation of migrant workers. South Atlantic Quarterly, 112(1), 179–190. CrossRef
Regional Knowledge Sharing Initiative. (2014). Supporting report 4: Inclusive urbanization and rural-urban integration. Accessed August 10, 2016. http://www.rksi.org/document/appendix-inclusive-urbanization-and-rural-urban-integration.
Silver, B., & Zhang, L. (2009). China as an emerging epicenter of world labor unrest. In H.-F. Hung (Ed.), China and the transformation of global capitalism (pp. 174–187). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
Sina. (2016). House price to income ratio in 35 large and medium cities [in Chinese]. Accessed August 20, 2015. http://finance.sina.com.cn/china/gncj/2016-04-14/docifxriqqv5658227.shtml.
Teets, J. (2014). Civil society under authoritarianism: The China model. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossRef
United Nations. (2010). State of the world’s cities 2010–2011: Bridging the urban divide. London: Earthscan.
Wang, H. (2014). Two kinds of new poor and their future: The decline and re-emergence of class politics and the politics of dignity for the new poor. The Open Era Kaifang Shidai 6 (in Chinese). http://wen.org.cn/modules/article/view.article.php/4166.
Wang, M. (2014). Zhongguo Laodong Zengyi de Zhuangkuang ji Yingxiang Yinshu. Almanac of China’s population (pp. 206–217). Beijing: China Social Science Press.
Wong, P., & Cheng, Y. (Eds.). (2015). Global China: Internal and external reaches. Singapore: World Scientific.
World Bank. (2015). East Asia’s changing urban landscape: Measuring a decade of spatial growth. Washington, DC: World Bank. CrossRef
Wu, X. (2009). Income inequality and distributive justice: A comparative analysis of mainland China and Hong Kong. The China Quarterly, 200, 1033–1052. CrossRef
Xinhua. (2011). Chongqing put Gini coefficient control into its twelfth five-year plan (in Chinese). Accessed December 15. http://news.xinhuanet.com/politics/2011-01/09/c_12960966.htm.
- Developing into Obedience?
- Chapter 7
Neuer Inhalt/© Stellmach, Neuer Inhalt/© Maturus, Pluta Logo/© Pluta