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1980-talets avreglering – en kort paus mellan beredskapsplaner och EU

PublicationBook chapter
Avreglering, EU, Företagandets villkor, Henrik Malm Lindberg, Subventioner

Abstract

Svenska kockar blir tevekändisar och gör internationell succé samtidigt som bönderna blir allt färre. Konsumenterna ställer allt högre – och mer högljudda – krav på att maten ska vara klimatsmart och miljövänlig, och att djuren i produktionen ska ha det bra. Samtidigt styr priset i hög grad våra köpbeslut och allt färre känner till var maten de äter kommer ifrån. Matlandet Sverige är alliansregeringens mest lyckade pr-satsning, men bakom talet om småskaligt och närproducerat håller svenskt jordbruk på att monteras ner. Parallellt med att världens efterfrågan på mat och resurser exploderar i takt med en växande medelklass förbereder sig den siste mjölkbonden på att släcka ljuset i ladugården 2020. Vilka blir följderna av att Sverige ställer sig utanför den globala matproduktionen? Hur kunde det bli så här? Och hur kunde svenskt jordbruk bli en politisk icke-fråga? Frågorna besvaras i boken av Göran Persson, Christel Benfalk, Lennart Båge, Henrik Lindberg, Helena Jonsson, Gun Rundquist, Roger Tiefensee, Harald Svensson, Matilda Ernkrans, Stefan de Vylder, Bengt-Anders Johansson, Kew Nordqvist, Jonas Carlberg och Christer Isaksson, som också är redaktör för boken.

Lindberg, H. (2012). “1980-talets avreglering – en kort paus mellan beredskapsplaner och EU.” In Isaksson, C. (Eds.), Maten och makten: hur ska den nya världen mättas? Stockholm: Ekerlids Förlag.

Based on content

Industrial Action in Sweden: A New Pattern?
Book chapterPublication
Lindberg, H.
Publication year

2012

Abstract

The paper studies the modern conflict patterns and conflict dimensions in Sweden 1993-2005. The aim is to trace and interpret the new patterns and dimensions of labour market conflict by collecting and compiling strike data from the National Conciliation Office, (1993-99) and the National Mediation Office (2000-2005). On the whole, strike activity has decreased steadily from the 1980s and onwards and in large parts of the Swedish labour market conflicts are very rare. A few small un-ions organising primarily non-manufacturing working class in the domestic sector, account for the majority of the sanctioned conflicts. The new pattern is that the re-maining conflicts in broad terms can be divided in two parts: conflicts over wages and other working conditions and conflicts about the collective bargaining itself. Each with its own logic.

Related content: Working Paper No. 176

Industrial Action in Sweden: A New Pattern?
Book chapterPublication
Lindberg, H.
Publication year

2012

Abstract

The paper studies the modern conflict patterns and conflict dimensions in Sweden 1993-2005. The aim is to trace and interpret the new patterns and dimensions of labour market conflict by collecting and compiling strike data from the National Conciliation Office, (1993-99) and the National Mediation Office (2000-2005). On the whole, strike activity has decreased steadily from the 1980s and onwards and in large parts of the Swedish labour market conflicts are very rare. A few small un-ions organising primarily non-manufacturing working class in the domestic sector, account for the majority of the sanctioned conflicts. The new pattern is that the re-maining conflicts in broad terms can be divided in two parts: conflicts over wages and other working conditions and conflicts about the collective bargaining itself. Each with its own logic.

Related content: Working Paper No. 176

Industrial Action in Sweden: A New Pattern?
BokkapitelPublication
Lindberg, H.
Publication year

2012

Abstract

The paper studies the modern conflict patterns and conflict dimensions in Sweden 1993-2005. The aim is to trace and interpret the new patterns and dimensions of labour market conflict by collecting and compiling strike data from the National Conciliation Office, (1993-99) and the National Mediation Office (2000-2005). On the whole, strike activity has decreased steadily from the 1980s and onwards and in large parts of the Swedish labour market conflicts are very rare. A few small un-ions organising primarily non-manufacturing working class in the domestic sector, account for the majority of the sanctioned conflicts. The new pattern is that the re-maining conflicts in broad terms can be divided in two parts: conflicts over wages and other working conditions and conflicts about the collective bargaining itself. Each with its own logic.

Related content: Working Paper No. 176

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