Download The Pillow Book of Sei Shonagon Volume I & II by Ivan (trans, edit) Morris PDF

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By Ivan (trans, edit) Morris

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The clearest example is his attempt to minimise the role of the unions in the left’s campaign to reform Labour’s institutions after the fall of the Callaghan government. Minkin claims that given the closeness of the votes at the party conference on the left’s reforms, the union majority must have been slim or non-existent, with the CLPs strongly in favour of the changes (1992: 195). Yet the CLPs controlled only 10 per cent of the conference votes, compared with 90 per cent for the unions. No measure could get through the conference without a considerable degree of union backing.

Schlesinger’s account of incentive structures in parties forms a central part of the exchange model deployed in this book. Empirical studies of British Labour Party members found that incentives of a 26 Modernising the Labour Party broadly purposive nature were the most important reason members gave for joining the party. Seyd and Whiteley (1992; see also 2002) devised a general incentives model of party membership, fairly similar to that described above. They identified three classes of reasons for joining a party: rational (collective and selective incentives, whether process- or outcome-oriented), altruistic and social norms.

Minkin does not show that his labour-movement values are either necessary or sufficient to explain party-union restraint. Indeed, one could as easily claim that the party’s values and ‘rules’ were the result of the historical need for restraint. Both party and unions had an interest in stability, which would have helped the growth of values conducive to it. There are further questions about the values Minkin claims are important for understanding the origin of the ‘rules’. Minkin introduced his four values and the principle of ‘priority’ to link the political and industrial wings of the movement (see Minkin, 1997: 286–7).

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