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Industrial social work in germany, europe

Industrial social work in germany, europe

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industrial social work in Germany and comparison with India. it is basically on the theme of social work and corporate social responsibility. useful for college students.

industrial social work in Germany and comparison with India. it is basically on the theme of social work and corporate social responsibility. useful for college students.

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Industrial social work in germany, europe

  1. 1. Industrial Social Work in Germany, Europe Presented to :- Alpa ma’am
  2. 2. Overview  What is industrial social work?  Industrial social work in Germany  BMW CSR programmes and initiatives in Germany  Comparing Indian and German industrial social work  Conclusion
  3. 3. What is Industrial Social Work?  Industrial social work can be broadly defined as a specialized field of social work practice, which addresses the human and social needs of the work community through a variety of interventions, which aim to foster optimal adaptation between individual and their environments.(NASW 1987)  According to the Dortmund report, social work in industry has a threefold aim, namely: a) To help any individual or group to adapt to the work situation and to meet the work requirements; it may here be pointed out that the problems arising for these individuals or groups may : 1)be caused by, or occur in the work environment; 2)have unfavourable effects on the work situation, although not arising there from. b) To stimulate management to adapt the work situation to the social needs of the employees c) To assist the work “community’’ as a whole to function in a better way.
  4. 4. Sectors for Industrial Social Work Sectors for industrial social work Educatio n Women Empowerment Health Protection of Environment Facilities improveme nt Entrepreneu rship Skills Conservation of Natural Resources Animal Welfare Economi c Support
  5. 5. Industrial Social Work in Germany 1) The societal and historical content of occupational social work in Germany;  Condition of workers and industrialisation: a) Living condition of worker in Germany worsen considerably towards the end of the 19th century on account of increasing industrialisation the reasons for this were a crises-prone economy, the employment of women and children, low wages and long working hours. Increase in industrialization lead to: - increase in rural to urban migration - family changed from productive unit to consumer society - low wages meant poor living conditions - social security of children and old became a burden - daily risks were involved like accidents, diseases, disability, unemployment etc.
  6. 6.  Introduction of schemes due to German trade union movement: a) The health insurance scheme 1883 b)The accident insurance 1884 c)The old age pension insurance 1889 d)The unemployment insurance 1911
  7. 7. Timeline of emergence of occupational social work in industries
  8. 8. 2) The social welfare and health care structure  Beneficiaries of healthcare system: a)The government of Germany essentially guarantee the well-being of every citizen through a plan of basic state assistance. This takes shape in the form of money or material assistance in an amount that enables the citizen to participate in social and cultural activities. * eligible * contributors  Streams of medical and rehabilitative care: a)Basic governmental assistance for all citizens b)A statutory health insurance for employees c)Private insurance for self-employed and higher income groups.
  9. 9. 3)Roles and duties of occupational social workers - Objective - Services - Available - Roles: * employee counselling * information, instruction, training * organisation related measures * marketing 4)Programs in occupational social work
  10. 10. BMW is a German multinational automotive manufacturing company. The company was founded in 1916. BMW was the world's twelfth largest producer of motor vehicles, with 2,279,503 vehicles produced.
  11. 11. BMW CSR Programs and Initiatives 1) Supporting local communities:  Care 4 Water initiative carried out in collaboration with the non-profit organisation to enable communities to secure their own access to clean water.
  12. 12.  Since 2016, BMW Financial Services and Waves for Water have brought water filters to rural areas. This simple and inexpensive solution helps improve water quality and ensures people have access to clean water. A large number of employees are involved in the project and have already been able to provide 320 families with a filter system for clean water.
  13. 13. Contd.  "Educate a child, Build a nation“ project; is a new and unique initiative being implemented in the Germany, which teaches children between the ages of seven and 13 basic PC skills and familiarises them with technology.  The interactive programme combines education with an understanding of business and is designed to boost economic performance of the country.
  14. 14. 2) Labour and human rights:  The company has announced the gradual integration of human rights requirements into global Compliance Management System  Livelihood for Youth; The Livelihood for Youth initiative currently supports around 400 young people. The programme teaches them basic computer skills, as well as English, and helps them realise their job potential. Participants are also assigned a mentor who helps them find ways they can earn a secure living.
  15. 15. 3) BMW social and recreational centre:  The centre next to the BMW plant in Araquari supports children from their first year of primary school to the third year of high school, as well as their classes at state schools. Around 90 children are taught in a morning and an afternoon group. Between breakfast, lunch and dinner, children up to 9 years of age receive reading and writing tutoring and children from 9 years of age receive maths tutoring. The second part of the stay on the 1,220 square metre site also includes sports, culture and art.
  16. 16. 5)BMW joy home Around 50,000 children from rural areas benefit from BMW Joy Home. The project is geared towards children whose parents live in remote regions where they are cannot go with them. BMW Joy Home provides a safe haven with an extensive school education.6) Work here:  This work-experience programme, organised in conjunction with the Federal Employment Agency and Jobcenter, helps qualified refugees with social and professional integration. The nine-week programme provides an insight into work processes in different departments, including development, sales and marketing, production and IT. It is supplemented by a daily language class and a specially-developed training programme to teach intercultural and social skills.
  17. 17. Comparison India Germany It focuses on:  Education including vocational training: financial asst. to aanganvadi  Health care: project heart  Entrepreneurship (self help and livelihood generation)  Environmental protection  Protection of heritage site  Water management: project sarswati  Initiatives for physically and mentally challenged  Women’s empowerment, girl child development, gender sensitive It focuses on:  Management of environmental impacts and natural resource: reducing pollution  Local communities: by integration with local setting  Providing jobs  Health care and stability  Benefits to local physical environment  Human rights  Global environmental concerns
  18. 18. Conclusion  Industrial social work helps to create positive impact in the community, it helps in overall development of country through boosting its economy and social condition. It also supports public value outcomes by focussing on how their services that can make a difference in the community, it also encourages both global and personal development through contributing in csr. It helps in creating relation between organisation, stakeholders and community. it also contribute in innovation and problem solving through bridging the gap. It helps in making long tem plan and to reach their local area where other organisation can not reach. It ensures sustainable growth and attainment of goals
  19. 19. bibliography  Book: global perspectives of occupational social work; By R. Paul Maiden  www.bwm-brilliance.cn  Csr made in Germany; By Federal Ministry of Labour and Social Affairs (Pdf)  Corporate Social Responsibility: a german perspective; By Ramon Mullerat (Pdf)
  20. 20. Made by  Disha Chandani  Priyanka Gupta  Rachna Sharma
  21. 21. THANKYOU

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