postindustrial


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of or relating to a society or economy marked by a lessened importance of manufacturing and an increase of services, information, and research

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References in periodicals archive ?
This study explores representations of the city of Detroit through it rise, fall, and rebranding as a postindustrial frontier.
5 percent of participants reported having insomnia more than once a year; chronic insomnia rates in postindustrial societies are 10 to 30 percent.
It's the multi-colored padding made up of chopped and shredded pieces--pieces of used carpet padding combined with postindustrial polyurethane foam scrap.
This book offers a critical, neo-Marxist account of the postindustrial restructuring of the United States.
SolidPoint and ColorPoint are composed of 85% natural limestone and contain postindustrial recycled content.
Despite the Republican successes last November, the Democrats stand to benefit from the spread of the postindustrial economy, in which "the production of ideas and services" looms large, argue Judis and Teixeira.
A decline in the prevalence of traditional religious behavior characterizes industrialization, but not necessarily the postindustrial phase," Inglehart and Baker indicate.
Partnership education also better prepares young people for the new information- and service-oriented postindustrial economy.
In these chapters he unpacks the five middle axioms and looks to future indicators of our postindustrial economy as he shapes "a new logic of distribution.
As the economy moves to a postindustrial, information-based era, Elliott says CPAs' basic role as "information people" will become increasingly important.
15), is a big change, too, swapping the teen Satanism and hissing, postindustrial buzz saw sound from his 1996 album ``Antichrist Superstar'' for melodic guitar grooves and lyrics about spacey sci-fi romance fantasies.
FABUlous outfits, a techno-new wave sound, a critique of postindustrial society embedded in their aesthetic (devolution was their word for it), and a fun, sweaty, dancing kind of show.
But the consistent principal theme tying all these issues together is the impact of postindustrial society.
What bugs author Gary Chapman, the former executive director of Computer Professionals for Social Responsibility, is Wired's "smug disengagement from the thorny problems facing postindustrial societies and, most annoyingly,.
The emphasis on politics in most of the case studies is in the interest of probing a conundrum stated by Fox Piven on the first page of the book: "The emerging postindustrial economic order has generated problems for left parties everywhere," yet labor parties have fared quite differently.