Thus, the process and content of collective bargaining is actually a complicated power relationship that embodies the strengths and weaknesses of both sides. Its existence reveals the power of labor, but the narrowness of the unions and the substance of what is bargained about reflect the power of capital. Collective bargaining is "both a result of labor's power as well as a vehicle to control workers' struggles and channel them in a path compatible with capitalist development" (Ramirez 1978, p. 215). Drawing on Kimeldorf's (2013) new formulation concerning the importance of replacement costs in union success in that era, Ramirez's point can be generalized to say that unionization is possible when workers can exercise a disruptive potential that threatens profits. That is, the unions that were organized in the late ninetieth and early twentieth centuries had a high disruptive capacity that was rooted in the difficulty (and thus high costs) of finding replacement workers in the face of strikes. Sometimes these replacement costs were due to skill barriers, as in the case of the typographers and construction workers mentioned earlier, but replacement costs could also be high for companies that had fast turn-around times or had geographically isolated work sites that scared away potential replacement workers.
In general, you can organize information in a comparison-contrast paragraph in two ways. One way is a subject-by-subject arrangement in which you discuss all of your points for one subject and then all of your points for the other subject. The followings paragraph is an example of a subject-by-subject comparison.
your life in college, what template (from p
The other way to organize information in a comparison-and-contrast paragraph is a point-by-point arrangement, in which you discuss each point for both subjects before going on to the next point. The following paragraph is an example of a point-by-point comparison.