Manage episode 227151504 series 96788
Photo Kheel Center Follow
Men protest against rent increases and call for rent control
Title: Men protest against rent increases and call for rent control
Date: 1950s Estimated
Photo ID: 5780PB18F6F
Collection: International Ladies Garment Workers Union Photographs (1885-1985)
Repository: The Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives in the ILR School at Cornell University is the Catherwood Library unit that collects, preserves, and makes accessible special collections documenting the history of the workplace and labor relations. www.ilr.cornell.edu/library/kheel
Notes: No additional information available.
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Tags: Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives,Cornell University Library,Demonstrations, Placards, Political Action
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Taken on October 1, 2010
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Record creator Office for Emergency Management. Office of War Information. Domestic Operations Branch. Bureau of Special Services. (03/09/1943 - 09/15/1945)
Date between 1941 and 1945
National Archives at College Park Blue pencil.svg wikidata:Q38945047
Still Picture Records Section, Special Media Archives Services Division (NWCS-S)
NARA Logo created 2010.svg This media is available in the holdings of the National Archives and Records Administration, cataloged under the National Archives Identifier (NAID) 513774.
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Record group: Record Group 44: Records of the Office of Government Reports, 1932 - 1947 (National Archives Identifier: 373 )
Series: World War II Posters, compiled 1942 - 1945 (National Archives Identifier: 513498 )
NAIL Control Number: NWDNS-44-PA-327
Source U.S. National Archives and Records Administration
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What is a Poor Door? 1 of 2: @RichardAEpstein, @HooverInst.
“…As Schwartz acknowledges, private firms (even from egalitarian Norway) recognize the needed degree of differentiation. Yet they also recognize that there are gains from trade by having large facilities that can accommodate multiple tiers of service. There are major economies of scale from running large ships because it allows for improved levels of certain common services, e.g., the engines and navigation equipment that are desired by all regardless of the tier of services they purchase. Thus if #NorwegianCruiseLine decided to move its luxury passengers to a separate ship, the quality of service received by all, rich or not, would be worse. The rich would be consigned to a smaller ship with fewer services than they desire, and the less affluent would also have to pay more for inferior services, since the more affluent passengers would not be contributing their funds to the common facilities. The usual conclusion then holds: forced integration of consumers into a single group would make everyone worse off. “This conclusion should come as no surprise. If the removal of the separate tiers of service allowed for better treatment for all passengers, cruise liners would adopt that approach voluntarily as a sure path to profit maximization. There is no conflict between Norwegian Cruise Line and the passengers who flock to its services. The only conflict is with indignant writers like Schwartz who see something vaguely insidious in relationships that they do not understand. But taking anger and offense into account does not improve the social calculus. The proper view of the problem of class differences is as follows: the greater the deviation between the established practices in voluntary markets and the proposed reforms, the higher the likelihood that forced changes will produce large social losses across the board. “And what’s true at sea is also true on land….”
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