deindustrialization love



from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. the loss or deprivation of industrial capacity or strength


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • DH: There had been, during the late 1960s and throughout the 1970s, a steady process of deindustrialization, that is, the loss of manufacturing jobs.

    Indymedia Scotland Features RSS Feed

  • Manufacturing was hit especially hard: From 2001 to 2004, manufacturing lost more jobs than during the entire "deindustrialization" years from the late 1970s through the 1980s, and those losses continued throughout the entire 2002-2007 expansion.

    Rob Shapiro: Solving the Problem with Jobs and Wages

  • Politicians tend to equate unemployment with "deindustrialization," as they respond to unemployed steel-workers marching across the television screen.

    Can Anyone Spare A Job?

  • In the mid-1980s we were warned that America's "deindustrialization" was making us a nation of low-paid hamburger flippers and laundry workers (see "We're Not a National Laundromat"); the notion couldn't survive the economic boom of the 1990s.

    Book Excerpt: 'Untruth: Why The Conventional Wisdom Is (Almost Always) Wrong'

  • The recession, added to longstanding trends such as deindustrialization and the decline of union jobs - which have affected male workers disproportionately - is hastening this cultural shift away from traditional ideals of married families. - News

  • In Detroit, the devastating economic effects of deindustrialization continue to push inhabitants away from what was once the fourth-largest city in America.

    Haunting Images Of Detroit's Decline (PHOTOS)

  • Think about the trillions in Bush liabilities, the deindustrialization, the disastrous foreign and domestic policies.

    Matthew Yglesias » Unorthodox Stimulus Proposal

  • The deindustrialization of much of northern Britain was the other side of the coin, leading to big job losses in traditional industries such as mining, steel, shipping, and manufacturing.

    Zero-Sum Future

  • We must reckon nowadays with the spreading “deindustrialization” of the U.S.,

    Letters to the Editor

  • Especially when you consider that the 1990s were a time of deindustrialization and the growth of a high-end-skewed “knowledge economy,” those are remarkably similar growth rates. change Says:

    Matthew Yglesias » Grounds for Optimism


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