Did people's beliefs about society change much during the Gilded Age? The reliance on digital content and IT services are critical for daily operations.
Well inthe United States was still a primarily a nation of farmers, although there were a good number of people in the North and the West who worked in mills, and mines, and on railroads.
Next let's look at living and migration patterns. While mental disorders remain constant, the treatment for people with mental health concerns has undergone radical transformation throughout the course of time. From the evidence we've gathered, I'd say that the technological and business advancements of the Second Industrial Revolution brought enormous changes to the ways that people lived and worked in the United States, transforming the country from a rural farming nation to an urban industrial one, but the major ideas about immigration, race, and the economy didn't change as much.
Machines morphed the predominately agricultural nation to a herd of factory and corporate workers. So overall, I would say that industrialization led to some pretty major changes in the world of work, although work generally remained segregated and the process of transitioning from farms to factories wasn't entirely complete.
In terms of the way businesses were organized, the Civil War had sowed some initial seeds of business consolidation. Women and children began working in factories as well, but as at the beginning of the Gilded Age work places still tended to be racially segregated and by the end of the 19th century businesses undergone major consolidation.
This onslaught of capitalism directly revolutionized modern industrialism as well as the industrial city. A process known as deskilling. Many African Americans had transitioned from working as slave laborers on plantations in the South to working as sharecroppers, where they would work portions of plantations in return for a pretty measly share of the profits.