Day labor, informality and vulnerability in South Africa and the United States,Determinants of immigrant self-employment in Spain,Do internal labour markets protect the unskilled from low payment? Evidence from Germany,Employability of older workers in the Netherlands: antecedents and consequences,Trade unions strategies to address inclusion of vulnerable employees in ‘anchored’ services in Europe,Vulnerability and agency work: from the workers’ perspectives,Vulnerable groups in Canada and labour market exclusion,Vulnerable work and strategies for inclusion: an introduction,Wage policy models: what implications for vulnerable employees?,Which workers are more vulnerable to work intensification? An analysis of two national surveys
Worker Vulnerability and Strategies for Inclusion Description
Vulnerable work is not new; what is new is that many workers, occupations and sectors seem to be susceptible to vulnerability at work. This situation has occurred as a result of workforce restructuring and structural change, public policies such as downsizing and contracting out, public sector activity and corporate strategies that include: restructuring, relocating, offshoring and “lean operations”, particularly following the global financial crisis (GFC) (Kirkpatick and Hoque, 2006; Kalleberg, 2011; McDonnell and Burgess, 2013; Thornley at al, 2010). Moreover, vulnerability is not a condition that is exclusive to particular job arrangements, such as contingent employment, or to particular groups in the workforce such as the young, the disabled, the old and migrant workers, as vulnerability now embraces all job arrangements and groups within the workforce.