Pattern of work in unorganised sector
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Pattern of work in unorganised sector a time-use study in Khasi Hills, Meghalaya by Singh, Surendra

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Published by Dept. of Geography, North-Eastern Hill University in Shillong .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Khasi (Indic people) -- India -- East Khasi Hills -- Social conditions.,
  • Khasi (Indic people) -- India -- Ri-Bhoi -- Social conditions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementSurendra Singh, Medarishisha Diengdoh, Debendra Kumar Nayak.
ContributionsDiengdoh, Medarishisha., Nayak, D. K., North Eastern Hill University. Dept. of Geography.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDS432.K5 S57 2004
The Physical Object
Paginationv, 108 p. :
Number of Pages108
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16282843M
LC Control Number2006542672

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organised and unorganised sector in the country was of the order of crore. Out of this, about crore were in the organised sector and the balance crore in the unorganised sector. Out of crore workers in the unorganised sector, crore workers were employed in agricultural sector, crore in construction, and the.   The primary difference between organised and unorganised sector is that organised Sector is a sector where the employment terms are fixed and regular, and the employees get assured work while norganised sector is one where the employment terms are not fixed and regular, as well as the enterprises are not registered with the government. The term ‘unorganized worker’ is defined in India under Section 2(m) of the Unorganized Workers Social Security Act, An unorganised worker is a home-based worker or a self-employed worker or a wage worker in the unorganized sector and includes a worker in the organized sector who is not covered by any of the Acts pertaining to welfare Schemes as mentioned in . The informal sector is largely characterized by several qualities: skills gained outside of a formal education, easy entry (meaning anyone who wishes to join the sector can find some sort of work which will result in cash earnings), a lack of stable employer-employee relationships, and a small scale of operations. Workers who participate in the informal economy are typically classified as.

The term unorganised sector when used in the Indian contexts defined by National Commission for Enterprises in the Unorganised Sector, in their Report on Conditions of Work and Promotion of Livelihoods in the Unorganised Sector as " consisting of all unincorporated private enterprises owned by individuals or households engaged in the sale or production of goods and services . The present paper is an initiative to understand the various dynamics related to workers in organized and unorganized sector. The objectives of the . NALSA (Legal Services to the Workers in the Unorganized Sector) Scheme, Q. What is the back ground which necessitated framing of this scheme? One of the major characteristics of the Indian economy is the contribution of a vast majority of labour employed in the unorganised sector. The economic survey of India () and National. An Unorganised Sector can be defined as the sector where the elements of the Organised Sector is absent. In the absence of a more analytical definition, the landscape of the unorganised sector becomes synonymous with the kaleidoscope of unregulated, poorly skilled and low-paid workers. While defining an unorganised sector we can say that it is aFile Size: KB.

Most of the women are found to be employed in agricultural activities and in the unorganised sector. The employment of women is high in the unorganised sector such as part time helpers in households, construction center, tanneries (setting, parting . The unorganised sector of the economy in India is the largest sector in terms of employment of the workforce. It consists of agriculture and such related activities as forestry, livestock and fishing as well as non-agriculture. The bill is intended to provide a measure of social security to the workers in the unorganised sector. The constitution of this National Commission for Enterprises in the Unorganised Sector in Septem , was one of the first steps taken by the UPA Government, in pursuance of its Common Pattern of Employment Unemployment and Underemployment Legal Regulation of Conditions of Work Central Laws for Unorganised Sector.   Report. During the Workshop on ‘Unorganised Sector’ held under the auspices of Speaker’s Research Initiative (SRI) on 10 August, in the BPST Main Lecture Hall, Parliament Library Building, Dr. Saikat Sinha Roy, Professor at Department of Economics at Jadavpur University, Kolkata briefed the Members of Parliament on the current scenario of .