Work and Family in the New Economy: 26 (Research in the Sociology of Work)
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This volume will focus on innovative research examining how the nature of paid work intersects with family and personal life today. This collection of cutting-edge research will be instrumental in shaping the next wave of work-family scholarship.
285À311. Kossek, E. E., & Lautsch, B. A. (2008). CEO of me: Creating a life that works in the flexible job age. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson. Kossek, E. E., & Lautsch, B. A. (2012). WorkÀfamily boundary management styles in organizations: A cross-level model. Organizational Psychology Review, 2(2), 152À171. Kossek, E. E., Lautsch, B. A., & Eaton, S. C. (2006). Telecommuting, control and boundary management: Correlates of policy use and practice, job control, and workÀfamily effectiveness.
income and lifestyle. Christian trucking discourse is what Aune describes as “primarily traditional in the sense that it seeks to restore an older discourse of fathering as responsibility and discipline” (p. 177). Home, Work, and the Politics of Masculinity 113 For male truckers, the rhetoric that appears salient and mirrors many of their beliefs is found in the ideologies of groups such as the Promise Keepers and other “family” oriented Christian groups. These groups emphasize the importance
participants to be competent as the primary caregiver and provider in their households, but they also took a very paternalistic approach with participants. Often workers seemed to treat participants as wayward children and “mothered” them. Mothers reproduce class inequality, but they have to prepare their children for the world, even if it is the low-wage work world. Workers insisted that some participants’ mothers have not taught them appropriate values, suggesting they see “value teaching” as
Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/ 2089195 Taylor, T. (2013). Paperwork first, not work first: How caseworkers use paperwork to feel effective. Journal of Sociology and Social Welfare, 40(1), 9À27. Retrieved from http:// wmich.edu/socialwork/journal/ Taylor, T. (2014). No discretion required: How welfare-to-work rural North Carolina caseworkers respond to the rules of welfare reform. Sociological Inquiry, 84(3), 412À434. doi:10.1111/soin.12038 Tomaskovic-Devey, D., & Roscigno, V. J.
interaction. Although women are more likely to espouse this view, it is not all women who do so. This view of family as an escape, we found, is most often espoused by low-wage women 172 NAOMI GERSTEL AND DAN CLAWSON workers whose material conditions at home are more likely to be difficult À as our observations and interviews make clear, the home surroundings that their jobs make possible are smaller, darker, and less compelling than those in the other occupations. This view of work as