Although the labor system saw change through reform, the attitude surrounding the labor system, those in it and those controlling it, did not. With new industries creating new jobs and plenty of freed serfs to take them, the Russian labor system changed dramatically between and However, the feudal mindset remained, even in the industrialized labor system, maintaining continuity.
Even after reform, serfs were still Russia ccot the way they had been in their previous labor system. Peasants who worked in Russian factories between and were overworked and underpaid, and serfs who attempted to farm had to pay to do so.
Serfs also created guilds, much like unions, to protect the interests of the laborers. When emancipated serfs found work in the city, they also found disgusting and dangerous conditions, due to the heavy influx of people living in a confined space.
Eventually, citizens became disgruntled and the Russian government cracked down on the discontentment by forbidding the public announcement of opinions, which was punished by being sent to Siberia.
Because of this, serfs who migrated to the city, easily found work in the new, industrialized establishments.
The Russian government made no attempt to remedy the situation, nor would they been capable to. Railroads, factories, and other infrastructure expanded, and the steel, coal, and petroleum industries boomed.
Continuities in the Russian Labor System Although emancipating serfs and instituting plans for industrialization brought change to the Russian labor system, some continuity remained through the treatment of serfs and the type of reform.
After the serfs were emancipated they fled to the city and the countryside, and while they found work, they did not find escape from the hindrances of their feudal position. England was gaining power in the Middle East and Africa, Germany and Italy were becoming established nation states, and all the while Western Europe was getting richer due to the economic boom created by the Industrial Revolution.
Once emancipated, serfs fled to either large cities to find work or the countryside to find land.CCOT Labor Systems April 29, Note to teachers: This Annotated Rubric is specifically designed for the College Board’s system in Russia to wage labor, and addresses the continuities of poor conditions for the lower class of peasants/workers.
Transcript of Russia ccot Describe and analyze the continuities and changes in Russia from the period By Julia Burt Period 4 Continuities I I love to read vampires now - Western influences: Alexander I continued Catherine the Great’s westernization reforms by modernizing the government and allowing religious freedom.
View CCOT Russia APWH IVY LEUNG from HISTORY at Bronx High School of Science. As a result of the spread of transformation in industrialization, there was a dramatic shift in Russia and the Soviet. Mar 03, · Changes in the Russian Labor System Monumental change came to Russia when Tsar Alexander II launched a series of reforms that stretched from the s and the early s and included emancipating Russian serfs and industrializing the nation’s mint-body.coms: 1.
Ccot Impact of Industrialization on Russia The Impact of Industrialization on Russia ( ) In the late 19th century, Russia began its process of industrialization following. Russia CCOT. No description by Doreen Pirouz on 5 April Tweet.
Report abuse. Transcript of Russia CCOT. CONTINUITIES CHANGES While the rest of Europe was industrializing, Russia remained an agrarian-based country.
The rulers of Russia sustained the country in the old practice of serfdom, tying their people to the land.Download