Electrical jobs in sacramento - Bookshelf
The two hundred and seventy-first meeting of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers will be a Pacific Coast meeting held at Portland, Oregon, April 16 to 20 , 1912. ... L. R. Boynton of the Central Electric Company spent Tuesday in Sacramento on business. ... it is my belief that this method of figuring jobs has to a great extent been the basis of insufficient profits on the part of the electrical contractor.
We need more jobs to bid on the inside work; but with the economic picture we are experiencing, the jobs just are not there. ... Albert J. Franzen, R.S.-Treas Local Hosts Meeting Of State Association L.U. 340 (i,o,rts,em&spa), SACRAMENTO, CAL — Hello from Local 340! Local 340 hosted the latest gathering of the California State Association of Electrical Workers, the legislative branch of the IBEW in ...
“Welfare Club Holds Educational Seminar,” Electrical Union World, August 27, 1987. Genasci, Lisa. “Women Find Work in Traditionally Male Jobs But Inroads Being Made at Snail's Pace as Employees Meet Masculine ... Sacramento Observer.
About this book
In Live Wire, Francine Moccio brings to life forty years of public policy reform and advocacy that have failed to eliminate restricted opportunities for women in highly paid, skilled blue-collar jobs. Breaking barriers into a male-only occupation and trade, women electricians have found career opportunities in nontraditional work. Yet their efforts to achieve gender equality have also collided with the prejudice and fraternal values of brotherhood and factors that have ultimately derailed women's full inclusion. By drawing instructive comparisons of women’s entrance into the electricians’ trade and its union with those of black and other minority men, Moccio’s in-depth case study brings new insights into the ways in which divisions at work along the lines of race, gender, and economic background enhance and/or inhibit inclusion. Incorporating research based on extensive primary, secondary, and archival resources, Live Wire contributes a much-needed examination of how sex segregation is reproduced in blue-collar occupations, while also scrutinizing the complex interactions of work, unions, leisure, and family life.