When Mandates Work

Raising Labor Standards at the Local Level

Ken Jacobs (Hrsg.), Miranda Dietz (Hrsg.), Michael Reich (Hrsg.)

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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Wirtschaft


Starting in the 1990s, San Francisco launched a series of bold but relatively unknown public policy experiments to improve wages and benefits for thousands of local workers. Since then, scholars have documented the effects of those policies on compensation, productivity, job creation, and health coverage. Opponents predicted a range of negative impacts, but the evidence tells a decidedly different tale. This book brings together that evidence for the first time, reviews it as a whole, and considers its lessons for local, state, and federal policymakers.



local policymakers, wage laws, state policymakers, united states, 1990s, america, insurance, working class, public policy, health coverage, labor studies, social historians, improved wages, labor policies, retrospective, company culture, worker compensation, worker wages, job creation, business economics, california, labor standards, worker benefits, local mandates, san francisco, labor scholars, federal policymakers, modern labor market, worker productivity, local workers