ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT QUARTERLY / November 2001
Harrison, B. (1994). Lean and mean: The changing landscape of corporate power in the age of flexibility. New York: Basic
Books. Harrison, B., & Bluestone, B. (1988). The great U-turn: Corporate restructuring and the polarization of America. New
York: Basic Books. Harrison, B., & Weiss, M. (1998a). Networks, sectors, and workforce learning. In R. Giloth (Ed.), Jobs and economic devel-
opment: Strategies and practice (pp. 19-41). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Harrison, B., & Weiss, M. (1998b). Workforce development networks: Community-based organizations and regional alli-
ances. Thousand Oaks: Sage. Headen, T. (1998, November 4). Coping with the labor shortage takes effort
Denver Rocky Mountain News, 13.
Herzenberg, S., Alic, J., & Wial, H. (1998). New rules for a new economy. Ithaca, NY: ILR Press. Hipple, S. (1997, December). Worker displacement in an expanding economy. Monthly Labor Review, 26-39. Holzer, H. (1996). What employers want: Job prospects for less educated workers. New York: Russell Sage. Holzer, H. (1999). Will employers hire welfare recipients? Recent survey evidence from Michigan. Journal of Policy Analy-
sis and Management, 18(3), 449-472. Holzer, H., & LaLonde, R. (1998). Job change and job stability among less-skilled young workers. Evanston, IL: North-
western University Joint Center for Poverty Research. Houseman, S. (1999). The policy implications of nonstandard work arrangements. Kalamazoo, MI: W. E. Upjohn Institute
for Employment Research. Jenkins, D. (1999). Beyond welfare-to-work: Bridging the low-wage-livable-wage employment gap. Chicago: University
of Illinois at Chicago Great Cities Institute. Jenkins, D., & Florida, R. (1999). Work system innovation among Japanese transplants in the United States. In J. Liker, M.
Fruin, & P. Adler (Eds.), Remade in America (pp. 331-360). New York: Oxford University Press. Jenkins, D., & Theodore, N. (1998). Survey of hiring needs and practices of Chicago manufacturers. Chicago: Chicago
Manufacturing Center and University of Illinois at Chicago Great Cities Institute. Kelley, M. (1996). Participative bureaucracy and productivity in the machined products sector. Industrial Relations, 35,
374-399. Kenney, M., & Florida, R. (1993). Beyond mass production. New York: Oxford University Press. Kochan, T., & Osterman, P. (1994). The mutual gains enterprise. Boston: Harvard Business School Press. Luria, D. (1996). Why markets tolerate mediocre manufacturing. Challenge, 39(4), 11-16. Lust, J., & Fay, C. (1989). The impact of compensation and benefits on employee quit rates. Compensation and Benefits
Management, 5(4), 303-306. Lynch, L. (1993). Entry-level jobs: First rung on the employment ladder or economic dead end? Journal of Labor Research,
14(3), 249-263. Lynch, L., & Black, S. (1998). Beyond the incidence of employer-provided training. Industrial and Labor Relations
Review, 52(1), 64-81. MacDuffie, J. P., & Kochan, T. (1995). Do U.S. firms invest less in human resources? Training in the world auto industry.
Industrial Relations, 34(2), 147-167. Mangum, G., Mayall, D., & Nelson, K. (1985). The temporary help industry: A response to the dual internal labor market.
Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 38, 599-611. McCormick, L. (1996). Clustering and the future of the Chicago metalworking sector. Unpublished doctoral dissertation,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. McGranahan, D. (1998). Local problems facing manufacturers: Results of the ERS rural manufacturing survey. Washing-
ton, DC: U.S. Department of Agriculture. Miller, W. (1998). Little guys suffer too. Industry Week, 247, 13. Monks, J., & Pizer, S. (1998). Trends in voluntary and involuntary job turnover. Industrial Relations, 37(4), 440-459. Murnane, R., & Levy, F. (1996). Teaching the new basic skills: Principles for educating children to thrive in a changing
economy. New York: Free Press. National Association of Temporary and Staffing Services. (1999). Staffing FAQs. Alexandria, VA: Author. Osterman, P. (1994). How common is workplace transformation and how can we explain who does it? Industrial and Labor
Relations Review, 47(2), 175-188. Osterman, P. (1999). Securing prosperity. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press. Peck, J., & Theodore, N. (1998). The business of contingent work: Growth and restructuring in Chicago’s temporary
employment industry. Work, Employment, and Society, 12(4), 655-674. Ranney, D., & Betancur, J. (1992). Labor-force-based development: A community-oriented approach to targeting job train-
ing and industrial development. Economic Development Quarterly, 6(3), 286-296. Regenstein, M., Meyer, J., & Hicks, J. D. (1998). Job prospects for welfare recipients: Employers speak out. Assessing the
new federalism (Occasional Paper No. 10). Washington, DC: The Urban Institute. Rogers, C. B. (1995). Occupations affecting low-income workers during economic expansions and contractions. Spring-
field: Illinois Department of Public Aid. Rubenstein, J. (1996). The evolving geography of production: Is manufacturing moving out of the Midwest? Evidence from
the automobile industry. Chicago: Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago. Ryscavage, P. (1995). Dynamics of economic well-being: Labor force 1991-1993. In Current Population Reports. Wash-
ington, DC: Bureau of the Census. Siekman, P. (1998, April). The hunt for good factory workers. Fortune, p. 12. Smith, B. (1996). Workers wanted—lots of them. Automotive Production, 10, 5.