Work Employment and Society

Papers
(The H4-Index of Work Employment and Society is 19. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-05-01 to 2024-05-01.)
ArticleCitations
‘My Life Is More Valuable Than This’: Understanding Risk among On-Demand Food Couriers in Edinburgh82
At Least I’m My Own Boss! Explaining Consent, Coercion and Resistance in Platform Work36
Migration and Migrant Labour in the Gig Economy: An Intervention34
Workers’ Power in Resisting Precarity: Comparing Transport Workers in Buenos Aires and Dar es Salaam30
The Menopause Taboo at Work: Examining Women’s Embodied Experiences of Menopause in the UK Police Service27
The Worker Capabilities Approach: Insights from Worker Mobilizations in Italian Logistics and Food Delivery25
From Flexible Labour to ‘Sticky Labour’: A Tracking Study of Workers in the Food-Delivery Platform Economy of China25
Digi-Housekeeping: The Invisible Work of Flexibility24
Algorithmic Integration and Precarious (Dis)Obedience: On the Co-Constitution of Migration Regime and Workplace Regime in Digitalised Manufacturing and Logistics24
Can Active Labour Market Programmes Emulate the Mental Health Benefits of Regular Paid Employment? Longitudinal Evidence from the United Kingdom23
‘I Wanted More Women in, but . . .’: Oblique Resistance to Gender Equality Initiatives22
With a Little Help from My Friends: Social-Network Job Search and Overqualification among Recent Intra-EU Migrants Moving from East to West22
Precarity as a Biographical Problem? Young Workers Living with Precarity in Germany and Poland22
Data Scientists’ Identity Work: Omnivorous Symbolic Boundaries in Skills Acquisition21
Women Professors across STEMM and Non-STEMM Disciplines: Navigating Gendered Spaces and Playing the Academic Game20
Upskilling, Deskilling or Polarisation? Evidence on Change in Skills in Europe19
Career Advancement for Women in the British Hospitality Industry: The Enabling Factors19
Economic Inactivity, Not in Employment, Education or Training (NEET) and Scarring: The Importance of NEET as a Marker of Long-Term Disadvantage19
‘It’s Like a War Zone’: Jay’s Liminal Experience of Normal and Extreme Work in a UK Supermarket during the COVID-19 Pandemic19
Alienation Is Not ‘Bullshit’: An Empirical Critique of Graeber’s Theory of BS Jobs19
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