Social Stratification in Canada Muchh of stratification research in sociology has focused on the shift in the comparative balance in the distribution of social status as human societies has progressed from agrarian through industrial and ultimately to postindustrial forms of economic organization ( Wanner , 2005, 442). According to the industrialism thesis, there is an assumption that occupational and earnings attainments are established primarily by the training and experience a worker possesses in the context of a standardized open and fully competitive labor market ( Wanner , 2005, 443-444). Because, in this theoretical framework, it is an inefficient principle of labor allocation, discrimination based on such ascribed characteristics...The end:
....., not between, classes” (Roberts et al., 2005, 244). References Andres, Lesley & Adamuti-Trache , Maria. (2007). You’ve come a long way, baby? Persistent Gender inequality in university enrolment and completion in Canada, 1974-2004. Canadian Public Policy, 33(1), 93-116. Darroch , A. Gordon. (1979). Another look at ethnicity, stratification and social mobility in Canada. The Canadian Journal of Sociology, 4(1), 1-25. Wanner , Richard A. (2005). Twentieth-century trends in Occupational attainment in Canada. The Canadian Journal Of Sociology, 30(4), 441-469. Roberts, Lance W., Clifton, Rodney A., Ferguson, B., Kampen , K., & Langlois , S. (Eds.) (2005). Recent social trends in Canada 1960-2000. Quebec: McGill-Queen’s University Press.