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text 2018-11-26 07:17
Hand Sanitizer Market to Witness Widespread Expansion during by 2025

Market Overview:

Hand sanitizer is a solution which is used to prevent transmission of infection which can be caused via hand transmission, which may lead to numerous diseases. The diseases caused by hand transmission can be nosocomial food-borne disease and others.Global Hand sanitizerMarket was valued USD XX million in in 2018, the market is expected to grow with the CAGR of XX % in the forecasted period and to reach USD XX million by 2025. 

Market Dynamics:

The global hand sanitizer market is growing rapidly due to rising awareness about wellness and health among consumers which in turn resulting in wellness product innovations. Also, rising awareness about the importance of hand hygiene for the avoidance from contagious diseases among consumers through the media coverage and promotional campaigns is expected to fuel the hand sanitizer market.

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Moreover,rising health expenditure, improving living standards and favourable support from organizations such as WHO and FDA towards need for sanitation has boosting the demand for the hand sanitizer.

Key Players:

The Hand sanitizer market consists global and regional players includingUnilever, The Himalaya Drug Company,Chattem Inc., Gojo Industry Inc., Best Sanitizers Inc., Procter and Gamble, Henkel Corporation, Vi-Jon Laboratories Inc., Reckitt Benckiser Group, and Kutol Products Company.

Market Segmentation:

The Hand sanitizer market is bifurcated on the basis of product, distribution channel, end useand region. On the basis of product, the market is classified into foam, gel, spray, and others. By distribution channel, the hand sanitizer market is divided into online store, departmental store, pharmacy store, and others. 
Further, based on end use the market is fragmented into restaurants, schools, hospitals, household purpose, and others. 

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Hand sanitizer market by region segmented into North America, Europe, Latin America, Asia-Pacific and Middle East & Africa. In 2017, Asia-Pacific is expected to dominate the hand santizer market due to increasing concern towards health and wellness and improvement in living standards and rise in disposable income.

Market segmented on the basis of product:
- Gel
- Foam
- Spray
- Others

Market segmented on the basis of distribution channel:
- Online Store
- Departmental Store
- Pharmacy Store
- Others

Market segmented on the basis of deployment type:
- Cloud
- On premise 

Market segmented on the basis of end use:
- Restaurants
- Schools
- Hospitals
- Household Purpose
- Others


Market segmented on the basis of region:
- North America
• US
• Canada
• Mexico
- Europe
• UK
• Germany
• France
• Rest of Europe
- Asia-Pacific
• China
• Japan
• India
• Australia
• Rest of Asia-Pacific
- Latin America
• Brazil
• Rest of Latin America
- Middle East and Africa (MEA)
• South Africa
• Saudi Arabia
• Rest of MEA

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review 2018-09-20 15:51
The essential study of a longtime labor leader
John L. Lewis: A Biography - Warren Van Tine,Melvyn Dubofsky

Given the erosion of organized labor in America today, it can be difficult to conceive that there was a time when labor leaders were national figures who exerted considerable economic and political influence. Perhaps the best example of this was John L. Lewis. As president of the United Mine Workers (UMW) for four decades, he led a union which played a critical role in the American economy, while his differences with the American Federation of Labor led him to disaffiliate from the body and create the Congress of Industrial Organizations (CIO) instead, which played a leading role in organizing industrial unions in the late 1930s. Such was his stature that at his height people spoke of him as a potential president of the United States.

Such a figure deserves a well-researched and penetrating biography, which is what Melvyn Dubofsky and Warren Van Tine have provided. Theirs is a rigorous account of Lewis's life, beginning with his early life in Iowa, through his initial work as a labor organizer, to his ascent to the presidency of the UMW in 1920 and his long struggles on behalf of his workers. Lewis became president of a union at a time when many workers were drawn to the appeal of socialism and communism. Lewis asserted his control of the union to suppress radicals, cementing his position over the course of the 1920s. While his dictatorial approach engendered criticism from other UMW leaders, by the end of the decade his dominance of the union was complete.

Yet Lewis's personal triumph contrasted sharply with the state of his union.  Despite the modest successes they enjoyed early in his tenure, the UMW was declining well before the Great Depression inflicted even greater poverty on thousands of miners. Yet President Franklin Roosevelt's administration gave unionization efforts a new life. A committed Republican, Lewis nonetheless supported Roosevelt's early New Deal, and sought to make the most of the opportunity provided by the administration to strengthen organized labor in the country. As the authors demonstrate, Lewis's efforts contributed greatly to the organization of workers in the steel and automobile industries during this period, though in the end Lewis found himself unable to work harmoniously with his counterparts in the CIO and he broke with the organization over the CIO's support for Roosevelt's bid for a third term as president.

Lewis spent the remaining two decades of his presidency denouncing the federal government's presence in labor relations and continuing his fight for the members of his union. Even after his retirement in 1960 he enjoyed an enormous degree respect from the UMW's rank-and-file members until his death, as well as a legendary reputation afterward. Reading Dubofsky and Van Tine's book give readers an appreciation as to how he earned it. Their detailed study recounts the numerous battles he fought on the behalf of his members to a degree that can be exhausting but which together provide a thorough understanding of his actions as their leader. By the end of the book it is difficult not to be impressed with all that he accomplished, particularly given the broader problems facing the coal industry at the time (ones which provide a valuable context for many of the issues facing it today). Because of this, Dubofsky and Van Tine's book is essential reading for anyone seeking to learn about Lewis, his impact upon the country, and the history of the American coal industry — and, thanks to their labors, it is one unlikely to be bettered as a study of their subject.

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url 2018-09-12 11:40
Facts about labor day you are not aware of(Infographics)

Labor Day is here. While you celebrate the day with pomp and honor, let’s have a look at the historical facets associated with the labor movement in the US.

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review 2018-09-02 16:59
An excellent introduction to the famous labor leader
Samuel Gompers and Organized Labor In Amer - Harold C. Livesay

From the mid-1880s until the early 1920s Samuel Gompers dominated organized labor in America. As the longtime president of the American Federation of Labor (AF of L), he played a major role in creating the first enduring national labor organization, an achievement even more remarkable given the considerable challenges facing such efforts during that era. In this short overview of his life and times Harold Livesay credits Gompers's success in his efforts to his pragmatic approach to the problem, one that, unlike those of many of his contemporaries, sought to create a labor movement that conformed to contemporary society rather than seeking to remake it according to a utopian ideal.


As Livesay explains, Gompers came to this conclusion after years as a laborer and union activist. Born in London, he learned the trade of cigar making before emigrating to the United States with his family. As a member of the cigar makers union, Gompers flirted with socialism but was steered away from it by Karl Laurrell, a former Marxist whose cynicism about the movement rubbed off on his young protégé. Nevertheless, Gompers advocated a more inclusive vision of unionism then he would pursue later in his career, encouraging unions to accept workers of all skill levels as well as women and African Americans into their ranks.


What limited Gompers's advancement of these views was his belief in local control. At a time when many labor organizers pursued the chimera of a nationwide union of laborers, Gompers preferred to create a national association of local unions. A firm believer in the "federation" in the AF of L's name, he accepted their autonomy as necessary for their flexibility of action in response to their particular circumstances. While this contributed to the AF of L's success, it came at the price of limiting their scope mainly to craft-dominated trades, where workers were less endangered by industrialization than their counterparts in industries where automation led to the replacement of highly skilled craftsmen with unskilled laborers. Because he did not threaten the ability of manufacturers to control their labor force, Gompers was tolerated by the leaders of the new industrial order, with the benefits brought by unions restricted to a skilled minority of the American workforce.


Livesay describes the events of Gompers life in a narrative rich with analytical insights. A business historian rather than a specialist in labor history, his situation of Gompers's activities within the context of the broader currents of the Gilded Age American economy is a particular strength of his book, one that helps to explain both his subject's achievements and the limitations he faced. Though the work is dated and marred by a few errors, this book nonetheless remains a first-rate introduction to the famous labor leader, one whose life reveals the possibilities and constraints American workers faced during a transformative era in their nation's history.

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text 2018-08-31 03:00
Reading progress update: I've read 73 out of 224 pages.
Samuel Gompers and Organized Labor In Amer - Harold C. Livesay

For a biography of a 19th century union leader, I'm finding this to be a surprisingly relevant book. Take this passage, for example:

In other ways Gompers exhibited the enduring American faith in mobility. His whole program of economic improvement aimed at elevating the living conditions of American workers to the point where they enjoyed the same amenities as the country's middle class. He believed too in upward mobility from generation to generation: "Children of employees should be kept from factories, workhouses, and mines." This would enable them to stay in school, and, through education, "our children should be superior to the present generation." He tried to follow this policy within his own family. "[We] wanted our children to have opportunities denied us, and sent the to school as long as we could."

This faith in mobility is being sorely tested today to be sure, yet what struck me is Gompers' evident passion to have his children avoid following his path into industry. It may be an exaggeration, but it seems different nowadays, with the idea of wanting children to do better replaced by the idea of industrial laborers wanting their children to follow them into the factories and mines. When did that change? Was it when the first goal was achieved and those workers attained middle-class status after World War II? The 1960s, when parents resented the choices their children made? Or was it even more recently than that? I feel as though there was a divergence here that could shed some light on many of the political and social issues we face today, only I can't quite pinpoint where it was.

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