Transitioning Internationally Recruited Nurses into Clinical Setting

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 051501
Total text length is 5,314 characters (approximately 3.7 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
Transitioning Internationally Recruited Nurses into Clinical Setting
“Nurses have been consistently drawn from the respectable reaches of middle-class and working-class families. Their fathers are slightly more likely than fathers of other women to be professionals or managers.... For immigrant daughters and black women, nursing has often represented and sometimes fulfilled hopes of upward mobility. But on the larger scale of the whole workforce, nurses drop to a somewhat lower position. They have borne the same burdens as workers in other 'women's' jobs: low salaries, obligatory deference to male superiors, an association with menial or 'dirty' work” (
Apesoa-Varano
 and 
Varano
, 2004).
Health care is beginning to emigrate nurses from...
The end:
.....duced that is fair and levels the cost and benefits into one fair playing field (Clark, Stewart and Clark, 2006).
References
Apesoa-Varano
, E. and 
Varano
, C. (2004). Nurses and Labor 
Activism in the United States. Social Justice, 31. Retrieved April 26, 2009, from http://www.questia.com/read/5012062076?title=Nurses%20and%20Labor%20Activism%20in%20the%20United%20States%3a%20The%20Role%20of%20Class%2c%20Gender%2c%20and%20Ideology
Clark, P., Stewart, J. and Clark, D. (2006). The Globalization 
of the 
Labour
 Market fro Health care Professionals. International 
Labour
 Review, 145. Retrieved April 26, 2009, from http://www.questia.com/read/5017111426?title=The%20Globalization%20of%20the%20Labour%20Market%20for%20Health-Care%20Professionals