In this report, the Social Market Foundation examines the potential benefits that could be realised from the roll-out of the Fourth Industrial Revolution in the workplace.
Viewing entries tagged
This report from KPMG, the All-Party Parliamentary Group on AI and the Big Innovation Centre serves as a guide for those looking to adapt to the future of work and takes a look at the skills needed to carry out the jobs of the future.
This analysis by Centre for London of London’s workforce reveals which jobs and businesses will be most affected by automation, migration and wage pressures, and where new opportunities may arise for London.
This policy brief on the future of work from the OECD looks at the risk of job automation in OECD countries.
This Future of Work Commission report, launched by Labour MP Tom Watson, delves into how the UK can deal with the new technological revolution.
The Work and Pensions Committee and the BEIS Committee have published a joint report which reflects on the Taylor Review and sets out how they believe the employment framework should be amended to reflect and support the modern world of work.
This report from the Resolution Foundation looks at the recent growth in self-employment, focusing on the sectoral make-up of the UK's 5 million self-employed workers, the drivers of this growth since the recession, how the self-employed are treated differently in terms of tax and employment rights and what policy challenges this raises.
This report from the CIPD focusses on the main policy and practice issues that national governments and employers need to consider if they wish to retain older workers.
This conference from Chatham House will explore technological trends and how they are reshaping the future of work, forecasting key areas of job disruption and evaluating ways in which policy and business leaders can adapt regulatory and economic frameworks in response.
Overlooked and left behind: improving the transition from school to work for the majority of young people
This report from the Select Committee on Social Mobility finds that 53% of young people do not follow the ‘traditional’ academic route into work. It explores the reasons behind this and makes recommendations to Government.