Social consequences of industrialization

1. A significant increase in the number of employees.
2. Separation from the layer of hired workers managers, engineers, specialists who received relatively high wages.
3. Formation of a “labor aristocracy” of skilled workers and craftsmen.
4. Most of the workers with a low level of qualifications (loaders, cleaners, etc.) actively participated in rallies and strikes.
5. The emergence of new women’s professions (telephone operators, typists, secretaries) and the first women’s organizations advocating gender equality.
6. The transformation of trade unions into an influential force in society, the creation of branch and national trade union associations, for example: British Congress of Trade Unions (1868).
7. The transformation of the labor movement into a cohesive and organized force, the requirements of which had to be satisfied by the entrepreneurs.
8. Adoption of laws in industrialized countries regulating working conditions, working hours and limiting the use of female and child labor

Remember: The process of learning a person lasts a lifetime. The value of the same knowledge for different people may be different, it is determined by their individual characteristics and needs. Therefore, knowledge is always needed at any age and position.