The Oxford Handbook of Occupational Health is the must-have guide for all occu[ational health practitioners. It brings together current practices, legislation and tools to provide a single authorative guide on how to assess and manage health risks in the workplace.
The book offers a historical perspective on fiscal federalism, in particular the interplay and overlap of institutional mechanisms. In doing so, it examines persistent as well as immediate concerns, and offers a way forward.
Analyses the relationship between income and subjective well-being, and in particular in the context of developing countries. Several chapters focus on China and underline how the rise in unemployment and income inequality has undermined the well-being effects of economic development.