The Just Jobs Network presents three ways the leaders of the Group of 20 nations can create good jobs with safe working conditions and opportunities for economic mobility.
The weakened Trade Adjustment Assistance legislation Congress passed again reveals that conservative talk about creating jobs and protecting American workers amounts to little more than rhetoric, writes Sabina Dewan.
La legislación de Asistencia de Ajuste Comercial que se debate actualmente en el Congreso revela de nuevo que las palabras de los conservadores que hablan de crear empleos y proteger a los trabajadores estadounidenses son poco más que pura retórica, escribe Sabina Dewan.
Sabina Dewan and Christian E. Weller examine the consequences of Europe’s rolling debt crisis on the U.S. economy and how we can prepare ourselves.
Sabina Dewan argues for continuing Trade Adjustment Assistance in this Roll Call column.
Sabina Dewan explains why strong trade unions are essential for “just jobs” in Egypt and for a smooth democratic transition.
Sabina Dewan announces the first annual meeting in Cairo of the global “Just Jobs Network,” which will explore ways to generate stable, equal, and sustainable growth through good jobs in Egypt and the Arab world.
Sabina Dewan and Matt Browne explain that the United States and Brazil have shared interests that will form the basis of a mutually beneficial economic partnership in the years ahead.
Report Just jobs raise living standards for millions of people and serve as instruments for promoting global stability and security, write John Podesta and Sabina Dewan.
Report Developed and developing countries alike must get behind an agenda that focuses on the creation of “just jobs” for the global economy.
Report Isha Vij and Sabina Dewan examine the importance of delivering just jobs to women.
Job creation is the common goal that G-20 countries should be banding together to work on, writes Sabina Dewan.
In a globalized world the dichotomy between the domestic and international economies is not straightforward, writes Sabina Dewan, but that may be a good thing in 2011.