Labour/Le Travail is the leading journal in the field of work and labour studies in Canada. The journal is a co-publication of the Canadian Committee on Labour History (CCLH) in affiliation with the Canadian Association for Work and Labour Studies (CAWLS), and Athabasca University Press (AUP).
To learn more about the journal, visit lltjournal.ca
Other journals with a strong focus on work and labour studies
Global Labour Journal
Labour, Capital and Society / Travail, capital et société
Relations industrielles / Industrial Relations
Revue multidisciplinaire sur le syndicalisme, le travail et l’emploi
Studies in Political Economy
International Labour Review/Revue internationale du travail
Labor: Studies in Working-Class History of the Americas
Labor Studies Journal
New Labor Forum
Nouvelle revue du travail
Sociologie du travail
Travail et emploi
Travail, genre et sociétés
Work and Occupations
Journal of Labor & Society
Athabasca University Press
That series focuses on the history of Canada’s working people and their organizations. The emphasis in this series is on materials that are accessible to labour audiences as well as university audiences rather than simply on scholarly studies in the labour area. This includes documentary collections, oral histories, autobiographies, biographies, and provincial and local labour movement histories with a popular bent.
Fabriks: Studies in the Working Class provides a broad-based forum for labour studies research. Of particular interest are works that challenge familiar national and institutional narratives, focusing instead on gender-based, occupational, ethnic, and regional divisions among workers and on strategies for fostering working-class solidarity. The series also seeks to resurrect both social class analysis and the view of labour movements as a potentially liberating social force.
The series provides timely snapshots of contemporary trends in labour markets and trade unions. Titles in the series help students understand the interconnections of work, economics, and politics across the country. They are also resources for activists and researchers seeking accessible analysis of how globalization and neoliberalism have affected working people, unions, and new social movements.