7 edition of Nonstandard Work in Developed Economies found in the catalog.
by W. E. Upjohn Institute
|Contributions||Susan N. Houseman (Editor), Machiko Osawa (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||513|
This paper examines the commonalities and differences in the nature of non-regular employment in Korea and Japan. For the purpose of comparison, this paper divides non-regular employment into complementary and substitutional types based on its relation to regular full-time employment. The analysis suggests that non-regular workers in Korea can be categorized as a The International Labour Organization (ILO) today warned of widespread insecurity in the global employment market, saying that some 75 per cent of all workers are employed on temporary or short
Precarious work has emerged as a serious challenge and a major concern in the contemporary world. By “precarious work” we refer to the uncertainty, instability, and insecurity of work in which employees bear the risks of work (as opposed to businesses or the government) and receive limited social benefits and statutory entitlements (Vosko, , p. 2). In April , Kambayashi Ryo, professor at Hitotsubashi University and Editorial Planning Committee member, won the Japan Academy Prize for his careful analysis of Japan’s labor
Cass Sunstein reviews new RSF book Administrative Burden, by Pamela Herd & Donald Moynihan, in the New York Review of :// Women are much more likely than men to be employed in non-standard jobs, and the percentage of women in these jobs has been increasing. In , 35 percent of employed women aged 15 to 64 were in non-standard work arrangements. By , 41 percent of women’s jobs compared with 29 percent of men’s jobs fell into the category of
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Full-time, permanent employment has historically been the norm in the developed economies of the United States, Japan, and Europe. Yet in most of these countries, the fraction of workers engaged in nonstandard work (e.g., part-time, temporary, or contract positions) has increased in recent years, in some countries dramatically › Books › New, Used & Rental Textbooks › Business & Finance.
Downloadable (with restrictions). This book reveals the considerable variation in the levels of growth in a broad set of nonstandard work arrangements while presenting a comprehensive view of how, as a result, the nature of the employment relationship is changing within and among :// Nonstandard work in developed economies: causes and consequences.
Nonstandard work in developed economies. Kalamazoo, Mich.: W.E. Upjohn Institute for Employment Research, --Nonstandard work in Italy and Spain --Nonstandard work arrangements in France and the United States --The growth of nonstandard employment in Japan and the Title: Book Review: Nonstandard work in developed economies: Causes and Consequences: Houseman, S.
& Osawa, M. W.E. Upjohn Institute::publications/dc2. Houseman, Susan N., and Machiko Osawa. "Introduction." In Nonstandard Work in Developed Economies: Causes and Consequences, Susan Houseman, and Machiko Osawa Nonstandard Work in Developed Economies: Causes and Consequences edited by Susan Houseman and Machiko Osawa, Kalamazoo, Michigan: W.E.
Upjohn Institute for Employment Research,pp., ISBN Un article de la revue Relations industrielles (Vol numéro 3, étép. ) diffusée par la plateforme :// Nonstandard Work in Developed Economies: Causes and Consequences. By Susan Houseman and Machiko Osawa. Abstract. This book reveals the considerable variation in the levels of growth in a broad set of nonstandard work arrangements while presenting a comprehensive view of how, as a result, the nature of the employment relationship is changing This book reveals the considerable variation in the levels of growth in a broad set of nonstandard work arrangements while presenting a comprehensive view of how, as a result, the nature of the employment relationship is changing within and among countries.
The international roster of economists, sociologists, and labor law experts who contributed draw on cross-country variations in economic By: Magali Girard McGill Sociological Review, Volume 1, Januarypp. Abstract This paper reviews the literature on the effects of non-standard employment on the balance between work and the family.
While some of the workers benefit from the positive effects of flexibility and good job quality, others are trapped in forms of employment where flexibility is required of them, rather New studies from the OECD and the United Way of Toronto are exposing how precarious work is hurting economies and blocking opportunity for an entire generation of young :// Nonstandard Work in Developed Economies: Causes and Consequences As of Augthe ILR Review is published by SAGE.
Please visit the journal site to read this :// She is the author of various books such as Economic Change and Women Workers: Japan U.S. Comparison (, Nihon-Keizai Hyoronsha, Received Kagami Award), Economics of New Family (Chuo Koron Shinsha, ), Non-Standard Work in Developed Economies (ed.
with Susan houseman, Upjohn Institute, ), Towards Work-Life Balance Society (Iwanami Machiko Osawa's 5 research works with citations and reads, including: Nonstandard Work in Developed Economies: Causes and Consequences Around-the-clock: parent work schedules and children's well-being in a h economy.
Equally dramatic has been the emergence of around-the-clock economies, altering the way work is organised, especially working time. Many more children now live in households where one or both parents work non-standard hours (evenings, nights or on weekends W.E.
Upjohn Institute for Employment Research. Contact. Nonstandard Work in Developed Economies: Causes and Consequences Book Review: Economic and Social Security and Substandard Informal and Nonstandard Employment in the United States Implications for Low-Income Working Families Demetra Smith Nightingale and Stephen A.
Wandner Br August THE URBAN INSTITUTE For many years, policy analysis on informal employment primarily focused on less-developed economies. Informal workers are often concen- 大沢真知子（おおさわ・まちこ） 日本女子大学人間社会学部現代社会学科教授。同大学現代女性キャリア研究所所長。南イリノイ大学大学院経済研究科博士課程修了。Ph.D.（ 経済学）。 コロンビア大学社会科学センター研究員、シカゴ大学ヒューレット・フェロー、ミシガン大学ディアボーン First, the prevalence of nonstandard employment greatly varies across countries—ranging from around 10% in Hungary to more than 40% in the Netherlands.
Second, the relationship between changes in standard and nonstandard work is :// Examining the occupational variation within non-standard employment, this book combines case studies and comparative writing to illustrate how and why alternative occupational employment patterns are formed.
Through expert contributions, a framework is developed integrating explanations based on labour market regulation, industrial relations Shining a light on the shadow The Shadow Workforce: Perspectives on Contingent Work in the United States, markets within the developed economies of the United States, Western Europe, and Japan that are shifting unions and nonprofit organizations to improve the conditions of work and the economic welfare of nonstandard workers.
Readers. represented in non-standard jobs, 14 they are at risk of an increased marginalization in labour markets, as evidence from previous economic crises has shown.
15 8. Simultaneously, long or unpredictable working hours and the upward trend of non-standard work schedules (for example in the evenings, at night or weekends), as part of theIn developed economies a high proportion of workers now work such nonstandard work schedules (NSWS) Australian Bureau of Statistics,McMenamin,Presser et al., ).
Working parents are more likely to work NSWS than workers without children (Australian Bureau of Statistics,McMenamin, ).The terms of employment may influence health by determining uncertainty and stress, concepts dealt with in part 1 of this glossary, 1 or income and social support, which have consequences for security and general well‐being.
Overall, concepts used in the social epidemiology of work organisation (parts 1–3) have been drawn from diverse