Dr Parvesh K. Chopra is Director of International Centre for Development and Performance Management at Sir John Hicks College of Economics and Management, Leeds, England. He received his education in India and England, taught Economics at various levels and published singly or jointly... various research papers and 18 books. His major recent publications include: Measuring Country Risk, Quality, Excellence and Measurement, Poverty as Human Contestability Failure, A Dictionary of Research Methods, Management with Measurement: Can’t Measure Can’t Manage (Co-author), Development Macroeconomics, Global Issues and Human Development (ed.), On Measuring Global Food Crisis: A Multivariate Modelling Approach. Dr Chopra’s research has ranged over a number of areas including human contestability, country risk, poverty and inequality, emotional intelligence, gender and development, environmental health, corporate social responsibility, performance management, development macroeconomics, management, health economics, quality and excellence, human development, statistical measurement, work stress, among others. Dr Chopra is the Winner of “Economia Internazionale Prize” with Professor Gopal Kanji for their paper, “On Measuring Country Risk” published and selected by Jury of the Prize as the best scientific paper published in Economia Internazionale/International Economics (Italy) for the year 2010. Dr Chopra is working on a research project, On Measuring Globalisation: A New Systems Modelling Approach. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
The basic desideratum of the present volume is to bring out a variety of perspectives, polemics and policy responses on the critical facets of globalisation and labour market relationship. This book is a blend of both rigorous theoretical and empirical papers, by a group of distinguished international researchers, significant in the development of research on the dynamics of labour market in a rapidly changing globalised world in the new era of twenty-first century that witnessed an unprecedented rise in cross-border flow intensity of goods, services, finance, individuals, ideas, data, communications, transportations, cultures, linguistics, values, and so on.
The profound insights and issues considered include globalisation and employment flexibility; inequality in the Anthropocene; nexus of globalized labour, ecology, and peace in the Anthropocene; transnational inequalities, public reason, and global justice; labour-capital nexus; and a multivariate causal pathways model of the dynamics of labour market in a global economy. Above and beyond, the empirical studies include revisiting Danish flexicurity; dynamics of female migration and state policies in Kerala (India); migration of high quality manpower from Malaysia; labour-related issues of the privatisation of Cyprus Turkish airlines; challenges of Malaysia’s labour market in the context of globalisation; and globalization, inequality and unemployment in the case of two giantAsian countries: India and China.
This book is a useful compendium for economists, academics, professionals and informed students interested in labour economics, international economics, development macroeconomics, and ecological economics.
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