Labor force participation rates could have conveyed only a part of the picture of how much we worked during the pandemic.
Also called the Great Resignation, for a slew of reasons, labor turnover increased as the pandemic started to subside.
Using a multi-disciplined lens, the University of Washington’s most recent study of Seattle’s $15 minimum wage conveyed considerable insight.
The preliminary results for Finland’s two-year guaranteed income experiment appears to have created more questions than it answered.
Comparing the U.S. workweek with South Korea and five European nations reveals how much we do at night and during the weekend.
Two new papers have looked more closely at the mommy penalty and even identified how women who have no children are affected.
While working at home has become the focus of a new French law, the bigger issue could be how much new technology enables the firm to monitor our lives.
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