These show record lows—by some margin—for two of the three main indicators: First, he misrepresents current legislation: In fact, injunctions court orders are a much bigger problem. And he confuses the legal status of unofficial strikes and strikers.
And whenever something unusual happened — like the road getting dug up by for a sewer repair, for example — he would see this as a huge learning opportunity. He would march us out to the roadworks and ask the perhaps slightly bemused road workers to explain how the diggers worked and how the road is put together.
At secondary school I had some good history teachers, but none seemed willing or able to take us out of the classroom, despite the availability of museums and historic sites in the area. Each team are given briefing documents and real newspaper cuttings for background.
They must then negotiate their way through a complex, unfolding situation, such as the break up of the USSR or a euro crises.
At Royal Holloway, University of London, cultural geography students go to Spain and either Glasgow or New York, where they are briefed by local experts and then expected to gather material for a mini-research project that will be written up back at home; this might include gallery visits, conducting survey interviews, observation of public spaces and archive research.
Students at the Royal Geographical Society Personally I try and make sure that all the courses I teach include at least one guided trail, museum visit or archive experience. For example this year we worked closely with the Royal Geographical Society to set up a class exercise, in which students researched different sections of the Everest Expedition archive.
Surely no history degree taught in a city could not find a place for a visit to a museum or a historic site, and perhaps a talk from a curator? Toby Butler is a senior lecturer in history and heritage studies at the University of East London and author of.Economics, Business Studies, AS and A2 Revision.
Trade unions are organisations that represent people at work. Their purpose is to protect and improve people's pay and conditions of employment. History of trade unions in the UK (18th century to the present) The 18th century; The 19th century; The 20th century: - there was a period of decline in industrial growth in the UK and elsewhere (known as the ‘great depression’).
But these strikes during the coldest winter for 16 years ultimately led to the defeat of. Lets not forget one of the biggest contributing factors towards cultural decline: Economic collapse.
The high levels of unemployment and hyperinflation growing out of control, also contributes greatly towards the collapse of society on an unprecedented scale. UK shopping costs have risen sharply.
Food price rises affect less wealthy families the hardest. The poorest 10% of UK households spent 15% of their expenditure on food in (after which food prices increased significantly), a figure . The much sharper decline in strike numbers in the s and s can be attributed, first, to the altered structure of UK employment.
When strike activity was at its height, it tended to be concentrated in particular sectors (such as coal-mining, engineering, docks and public transport) and often in particular companies or workplaces.
Most advanced industrial economies experienced a reduction in strikes during the s, but it continued longer and further in the UK.
4 The official figures record three different indicators of strike activity: the number of strikes, the number of workers involved, and the number of “working days lost”, which I will call “strike days”. In the s these indicators were all at historically high levels, and fell dramatically in .