By Maurice Scott, Robert A. Laslett (auth.)

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Has been low, so that it is difficult to disentangle their separate influence on wage increases. Nevertheless, they need not always move inversely. g. g. Sweden in recent years). Hence they should be considered separately. A 'mixer' would believe that either low unemployment or high profits would tend, cet. , to accelerate the rate of increase of wages. So far we have mentioned factors I, 2, 3, 4, 6 and 7. Factors 8 and 9, the cost of being on strike and the attitude of the government, the press etc.

Stronger demand and lower unemployment would have made workers press for, and employers ready to concede, larger wage increases than before the war, but both sides may have been fooled into believing that these increases were going to be bigger in real terms than they turned out to be. 5 per cent per annum. 4 per cent per annum. 1 There were also increases in holidays with pay in the post-war years. Hence the much lower level of unemployment was accompanied (as a monetarist would predict) by a faster rate of growth of wages.

Wages to accelerate) until resistance is felt to be strong. Some sort of balance will then be struck between profitability and unemployment, the point of equilibrium being determined by the cost of being on strike and the attitude of workers, the media and the government. However, we have not yet included in our mixture the essential ingredient provided by 'marksmen'. Thus suppose we were comparing two economies which were the same in regard to all the other factors we have listed, but in one of which productivity was rising 42 Can we get back to full employment?

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