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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Present the 1940s and Women Child Labor Child Labor - In the 1940s, women could only earn half of men's wages. Racial Prejudice - In 2012, unemployment rate for black and African American was 13.4%, whereas it was 9.9% for Hispanic or Latino ethnicity. Workers in the past and present have encountered different social injustice, unfair treatment based ontheir gender, race, ethnicity, etc. double click to change this title text! Workers in - Child labor was gradually prevented in the 1900s, and for the first time, federallaw regulated minimum ages of employmentand hours of work for children. Women - According to the Census Bureau,women could earn 83.0% of men's wages in 2008 Maryland. "It is only through labor and painful effort, by grim energy and resolute courage, that we move on to better things." - Theodore Roosevelt Immigrant Worker Racial Prejudice Immigrant Worker - Immigrant workers often received lower wages, few benefits and protections, and little to no job security. - These circumstances were created not only to cut costs but also to circumvent labor law obligation. - The Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) of 1938 sets wage, hours worked, and safety requirements for minors (individuals under age 18) working in jobs. - In the 20th century, an estimate of 2.9 millions youth aged 15 to 17 worked during school months. - Among youths, employment increased markedly with age, only 9% of 15 years old were employed. - African American could only earn 55.2%of what whites could earn in the 1940s. - The Occupational Safety and Health Act aims to set standards and conduct inspections to ensure employees, regardless of immigration status, are working in a health workplace. /Unemployment - In 2009, the median income of a black family is only 61.4% of that of a white family. Tony Huang
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