img Leseprobe Leseprobe

A Century of Service

A History of the Irish Nurses and Midwives Organisation, 1919–2019

Mark Loughrey

EPUB
ca. 11,99
Amazon iTunes Thalia.de Weltbild.de Hugendubel Bücher.de ebook.de kobo Osiander Google Books Barnes&Noble bol.com Legimi
* Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Hinweis: Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Links auf reinlesen.de sind sogenannte Affiliate-Links. Wenn du auf so einen Affiliate-Link klickst und über diesen Link einkaufst, bekommt reinlesen.de von dem betreffenden Online-Shop oder Anbieter eine Provision. Für dich verändert sich der Preis nicht.

Irish Academic Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte

Beschreibung

In February 1919, 20 nurses and midwives meeting in Dublin to discuss their poor working conditions took a historic decision to establish a trade union - the first of its kind in the world. The Irish Nurses and Midwives Organisation (INMO) now numbers 40,000 and is Ireland's largest nurse and midwife representative association.

This book examines the heady social and economic backdrop that gave birth to the INMO, putting names and faces to the founders and delving into the challenges they encountered. It details the Organisation's conservative middle years and its recent emergence as one of the most vocal protagonists for nurses, midwives and patients in Ireland, while also exploring the vast and varied service that the Organisation provides to its members. The prospect of a nurses' or midwives' strike always raises concerns for patient welfare, and the book looks closely at how the INMO has negotiated this tension, most especially during the 1999 national nurses' strike - one of the largest strikes in Irish history. A Century of Service is brought to life by a fascinating series of in-depth interviews with the INMO's members and leaders in a story of an organisation that with talent, tact and tenacity is delivering despite the odds.

Weitere Titel von diesem Autor

Kundenbewertungen

Schlagwörter

INMO, History of Medicine, 20th century Ireland, Dublin, Call the Midwife, Irish Nurses' Journal, Matron, Annie Smithson, Protest, Health Services, Sean MacEntee, Nursing training, Education, Matrons, Christina Meehan, Irish Guild of Catholic Nurses, Workers’ Rights, Nuns and nursing, Public health care, Irish Medical Organisation, Kay Craughwell, Contraception Ireland, This is going to hurt, British Journal of Nursing, Trade Unionism, Medicine, Catholic Church Ireland, Irish Nurses' Association, Womens rights, Healthcare, Hospital administration, Health Act, Healthy Service Ireland, Ireland, Social teaching Catholic church, Irish, Unions, Irish Trade Union Congress, Trade Union, Foreign nurses in Ireland, Nurses, Irish Medical Association, Louise Wyatt, Working conditions, Eleanor Grogan, Florence Nightingale, Arbitration, Coombe Hospital, Midwives, Maternity, Commission on Nursing, Labour movement, INO, Nursing Education, Nurse, NHS, Brian Cowen, Adam Kay, Midwife, Midwifery, National Health Service, Irish Matrons' Association, Easter Rising, Marriage Bar, Irish Women Workers’ Union, Fitzgerald report, Nursing in Europe, Erskine Childers, Labour Court, History of Education, Marie Mortished, Women trade unions, Workers rights, Irish Transport and General Workers' Union, Mortished, Education in Ireland, Dave Hughes, Jubilee nurses, Liam Doran, Night duty, Hospitals, History of Nursing, Hospitals in Ireland, Irish Nurses' Magazine, Noel Browne, Jennifer Craig, Susan McGann, Nightingale, Strikes, Nursing, ITUC, IWWU, Psychiatric nursing, ITGWU, Mother and Child Scheme, Hospital management, Irish Housewives’ Association, History of Hospitals, Nursing home, Charlies Haughey, Industrial action, Croke Park Agreement, James Larkin, INU, PJ Madden, Social Teaching, INTO, Irish History