- 2022-03 Regional heterogeneity in occupational change: Using Census data to investigate employment polarisation and upgrading at NUTS-3 level by Esperanza Vera-Toscano, Marta Fana & Enrique Fernández-Macías
- 2022-02: The Algorithmic Management of Work and its Implications in Different Contexts by Sara Baiocco, Enrique Fernández-Macías, Uma Rani & Annarosa Pesole
- 2022-01: Changing Social Investment Strategies in the EU by Sara Baiocco & Cinzia Alcidi & Francesco Corti & Mattia Di Salvo.
- 2021-16: Automation and its Employment Effects: A Literature Review of Automotive and Garment Sectors by Guendalina Anzolin
- 2021-15: For Whom the Bell Tolls: The Firm-Level Effects of Automation on Wage and Gender Inequality by Giacomo Domini & Marco Grazzi & Daniele Moschella & Tania Treibich
- 2021-14: Routine-biased technical change can fail: Evidence from France by Fana Marta & Luca Giangregorio
- 2021-13: The Professional Lens: What Online Job Advertisements Can Say About Occupational Task Profiles by Matteo Sostero & Enrique Fernández-Macías.
- 2021-12: Digital tools for worker management and psycho-social risks in the workplace: evidence from the ESENER survey by Cesira Urzi Brancati & Maurizio Curtarelli
- 2021-11: The structure of the labour market and wage inequality using RIF-OLS: the Italian case by Luca Giangregorio & Fana Marta
- 2021-10: The impact of IoT and 3D printing on job quality and work organisation: a snapshot from Spain by Rafael Grande & Alberto Vallejo-Peña & Cesira Urzi Brancati
- 2021-09: Non-cognitive skills and other related concepts: towards a better understanding of similarities and differences by Maria Cinque & Stephanie Carretero & Joanna Napierala
- 2021-08: Mismatch unemployment in Austria: The role of regional labour markets for skills by René Böheim & Michael Christl
- 2021-07: Algorithmic Management: Consequences for Work Organisation and Working Conditions by Alex J. Wood
- 2021-06: The Returns to Non-Cognitive Skills: A Meta-Analysis by Sofie Cabus & Joanna Napierala & Stephanie Carretero
- 2021-05: Does robotization affect job quality? Evidence from European regional labour markets by José Ignacio Antón, & Enrique Fernández-Macías & Rudolf Winter-Ebmer
- 2021-04: A comprehensive European database of tasks indices for socio-economic research by Martina Bisello & Marta Fana & Enrique Fernández-Macías & Sergio Torrejón Pérez
- 2021-03: Mind the task: evidence on persistent gender gaps at the workplace by Marta Fana & Davide Villani & Martina Bisello
- 2021-02: A unified conceptual framework of tasks, skills and competences by Margarida Rodrigues & Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Matteo Sostero
- 2021-01: The Automotive Supply Chain in Europe: An Input-Output Analysis of Value Added and Employment Composition by Marta Fana & Davide Villani
- 2020-14: Automation and Robots in Services: Review of Data and Taxonomy by Matteo Sostero
- 2020-13: A Comparative national tasks database by Marta Fana & Valeria Cirillo & Dario Guarascio & Matteo Tubiana
- 2020-12: Productive integration, economic recession and employment in Europe: an assessment based on vertically integrated sectors by Davide Villani & Marta Fana
- 2020-11: Telework, work organisation and job quality during the COVID-19 crisis: a qualitative study by Marta Fana & Santo Milasi & Joanna Napierala & Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Ignacio Gonzalez Vazquez
- 2020-10: Impact of the Covid-19 confinement measures on telework in Italy - A qualitative survey by Angelo Moro
- 2020-09: Impact of the Covid-19 confinement measures on telework in France - A qualitative survey by Francesco Sabato Massimo
- 2020-08: Impact of the Covid-19 confinement measures on telework in Spain - A qualitative survey by Antonio Corral & Iñigo Isusi
- 2020-07: ICT specialists in employment. Methodological note by Montserrat Lopez Cobo & Ibrahim K. Rohman & Giuditta De Prato & Melisande Cardona & Riccardo Righi & Sofia Samoili & Miguel Vazquez-Prada Baillet
- 2020-06: The labour market impact of robotisation in Europe by Jose-Ignacio Anton & David Klenert & Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Maria Cesira Urzi Brancati & Georgios Alaveras
- 2020-05: Teleworkability and the COVID-19 crisis: a new digital divide? by Matteo Sostero & Santo Milasi & John Hurley & Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Martina Bisello
- 2020-04: A Taxonomy of Tasks for Assessing the Impact of New Technologies on Work by Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Martina Bisello
- 2020-03: Not so disruptive yet? Characteristics, distribution and determinants of robots in Europe by Enrique Fernandez-Macias & David Klenert & Jose-Ignacio Anton
- 2020-02: Measuring the Occupational Impact of AI: Tasks, Cognitive Abilities and AI Benchmarks by Songül Tolan & Annarosa Pesole & Fernando Martínez-Plumed & Enrique Fernández-Macías & José Hernández-Orallo & Emilia Gómez
- 2020-01: Do robots really destroy jobs? Evidence from Europe by David Klenert & Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Jose-Ignacio Anton
- 2019-08: The impact of robots on labour productivity: A panel data approach covering 9 industries and 12 countries by Andre Jungmittag & Annarosa Pesole
- 2019-07: Future developments in Vocational Education and Training in Europe by Jorg Markowitsch & Günter Hefler
- 2019-06: Education as self-fulfilment and self-satisfaction by Vicky Donlevy & Barry van Driel & Cecile Hoareau McGrath
- 2019-05: The Digitalisation of Future Work and Employment. Possible impact and policy responses by Chris Warhurst & Wil Hunt
- 2019-04: Key challenges for the European Welfare States by Rafael Muñoz de Bustillo Llorente
- 2019-03: The Impact of Technological Innovation on the Future of Work by Maarten Goos & Melanie Arntz & Ulrich Zierahn & Terry Gregory & Stephanie Carretero Gomez & Ignacio Gonzalez Vazquez & Koen Jonkers
- 2019-02: How computerisation is transforming jobs: Evidence from the European Working Conditions Survey by Martina Bisello & Eleonora Peruffo & Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Riccardo Rinaldi
- 2019-01: How to quantify what is not seen? Two proposals for measuring platform work by Annarosa Pesole & Enrique Fernandez-Macias & Cesira Urzi Brancati & Estrella Gomez Herrera
Guidelines for authors
The working papers (WPs) are mainly addressed to policy analysts and the academic community, these are policy-relevant scientific papers which will be typically issued before they are submitted to peer-reviewed scientific journals. The working papers are useful to communicate to a broad audience the preliminary research findings of the work we develop, to generate discussion and to attract critical comments for further improvements. The working papers are considered work in progress and are subject to revision.
The LET series should contain robust quantitative and qualitative analyses on the main subject. The focus of the working papers can be either more scientific or more policy-oriented. Both types of WPs should demonstrate to have a solid scientific or policy basis, with adequate references. The content of the WPs that are more scientific oriented are expected to hold a discussion on the possible policy implications from the results of the analytical section.
All submission should be in English, and sent to JRC-LET-WP@ec.europa.eu
Must all the proposed Working Papers have a EU perspective?
The papers should be connected with the EU employment, social and education policy framework. The Editors privilege the EU or multi-country/multi-regional dimensions. Nonetheless, papers that have a narrower or non-EU focus, provide an outstanding or novel methodological approach or provide a significant case-study with telling implications for science and policy are also welcome.
Should the JRC Working Papers on Labour, Education and Technology be authored solely by JRC authors?
Authors from all organisations are welcome. The editorial decision to accept a proposed paper will be taken on a case-by-case basis on the basis of scientific quality, policy relevance and editorial focus. Nonetheless, the Editorial Board would especially welcome contributions with some recognisable association with the JRC Growth and Innovation directorate, such as those that have been presented at a JRC workshop, stem from research financed by JRC, or are co-authored by a JRC authors.
What is the quality control procedure?
The content of the paper will first be examined by the series coordinators Matteo Sostero and Sergio Torrejón Pérez, by the LET Editorial Board members, and then by at least two peer-reviews. An English editing of the text should be implemented before final publication.
How are JRC Working Papers on Labour, Education and Technology disseminated?
The working Papers will be disseminated via the following channels: