Working Together: How Workplace Bonds Strengthen a Diverse Democracy

By Cynthia Estlund | Go to book overview

INDEX
Affirmative action, 16, 147–49, 175
African Americans. See also Employment discrimination; Racial integration; Racial segregation
attitudes toward integration, 67–68, 81–83
discrimination against. See Employment discrimination
economic status of, 63–64, 129
interactions with whites. See Race relations at work
occupational distribution, 63–64
segregation. See Racial segregation
Alternative work practices. See Organization of work
Antidiscrimination law. See Employment, discrimination; Housing, discrimination
Army. See Military
Associational rights. See Freedom of association
Associations. See also Freedom of association; Social capital
bonding associations, 107, 180
bridging associations, 107–8, 180–81
compelled association, 126–29
Durkheim and, 111
linking functions of, 13, 106
secondary associations, 111
“sword and shield” functions, 13, 106, 126
Tocqueville and, 105–09
value of, 105–08, 137, 177
voluntary associations, 8–9, 26, 106, 127–29, 180–81
workplace associations. See Cooperation; Freedom of association; Sociability; Unions
Belonging, 6–7, 21, 28. See also Connectedness
Bias and stereotyping. See also Intergroup relations
aversive racism, 77
effects within organizations, 79–81, 141–44
gender bias, 85–87, 92–94
litigation avoidance and, 152
social psychology of, 77–83
unconscious bias, 81–82
Bilingual education, 97
Black employees. See African Americans
Black-white interactions. See Race relations at work
Blue-collar workers. See also Low-wage workplace
gender lines, interaction across, 8990
“lifetime employment” model, 41
racial integration among, 11, 70–72
unions. See Unions
Bonding associations. See Associations
Bowling Alone. See Putnam, Robert
Boy Scouts of America v. Dale,127–28

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