Good, Reliable, White Men



by Paul Taillon.

The history of the railroad brotherhoods from 1877 to 1917, when they were arguably at the peak of their power (and a few years before they called for socialization of the US rail industry) explores both the unions’ accomplishments (the 8-hour day, safer conditions, etc.) and their limitations (racism, craft instead of industrial solidarity).

266 pages, paper, published at $27


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