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Aurialie Jublin

21 jobs of the future : a guide to getting and staying employed over the next 10 years ... - 0 views

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    Raisons pour lesquelles ne pas s'inquiéter de l'automatisation et du progrès : - le travail a tjs changé - de nombreux emplois actuels sont horribles - les machines ont besoin d'humains - ne pas sous-estimer l'imagination et l'ingéniosité humaines - la technologie va améliorer tous les aspects de la société - la technologie résout et crée des pb
Thierry Nabeth

Can This Board Game Prepare You For The Future Of Work? - 0 views

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    Other than a brief chat with a college career counselor, or that time a family member asked what you wanted to be when you grew up, has anyone encouraged you to look into the future? Were you ever formally taught how to develop your capacity for foresight? Me neither.
Thierry Nabeth

Smart machines and the future of jobs - The Boston Globe - 0 views

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    We need to pursue policies so that In this article, I'll try to predict some of the key implications of the coming "smart economy," and even more important, key policies that we should pursue sothe coming generation of smart machines works for us, rather than humanity working for the machines.
Thierry Nabeth

[NUMA][Work In Progress] Redéfinir et réinventer le chômage. 24 février 2016 - 0 views

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    NUMA Café (RDC Connect) 24 février 2016 19:15 - 21:00 A l'heure actuelle le monde du travail, le salariat et l'emploi connaissent de profondes mutations avec l'augmentation du freelancing, de l'ubérisation, du travail précaire et intérimaire. Comment comprendre et appréhender ces changements si nous ne nous intéressons pas au pendant actuel du travail : le CHOMAGE?
Thierry Nabeth

ICT for Employment and Employability -The Future of Work - EC/JRC/IPTS - 0 views

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    In the context of the European Employment strategy, the Agenda for New Skills and Jobs, the Grand Coalition for ICT Jobs, and specifically in its 2012 EMPLOYMENT PACK, the JRC-IPTS is conducting research to inform policy makers on some of the new forms of work and pathways to employability mediated by the internet.
Thierry Nabeth

The Future of Productivity -- OECD - 0 views

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    This book addresses the rising productivity gap between the global frontier and other firms, and identifies a number of structural impediments constraining business start-ups, knowledge diffusion and resource allocation (such as barriers to up-scaling and relatively high rates of skill mismatch).
Thierry Nabeth

La révolution numérique vue par un Prix Nobel et le patron de BlaBlaCar - 0 views

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    Vous êtes, pour l'un, Prix Nobel et, pour l'autre, créateur d'entreprise. L'économie connaît-elle une transformation digne des précédentes révolutions industrielles ou sommes-nous victimes d'un effet de mode ? Jean Tirole : Même si toute révolution technologique fait l'objet de battage médiatique et de revendications exagérées, la révolution digitale n'est pas un effet de mode. Elle a déjà modifié le commerce, la finance, les médias, les transports ou l'hôtellerie. Demain elle chamboulera les secteurs de l'assurance, de la santé, de l'énergie, de l'éducation... etc....
Thierry Nabeth

Uber Is Not the Future of Work -- The Atlantic - 0 views

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    Gig-enabling apps are a distraction from the uncertainties that affect far more people: Will workers get paid enough and are their jobs safe?
Aurialie Jublin

In the Future, Employees Won't Exist | TechCrunch - 0 views

  • Fortunately, dozens of services are popping up to fill this void and support the growing contractor class. Freelancer’s Union offers insurance tailored to the needs of independent workers. Peers.org provides a community to better understand what wages contractors can expect to make. QuickBooks Self-Employed offers financial and tax tools. And there are even digital nomad communities popping up around the globe for those who don’t need to be tethered to one spot and apps like Teleport to help contractors find them. This burgeoning ecosystem is closing the “benefits gap” between employees and contractors. When a person can get insurance, community and financial help without traditional employment, it raises the question: Why be traditionally employed?
Thierry Nabeth

The Future of Work in the Age of the Machine. (about the Hamilton project at Brooking) - 1 views

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    The Hamilton Project explores the debate about how computerization and machines might change the future of work and the economy, and what challenges and opportunities this presents for public policy.
Thierry Nabeth

What Cloud Computing Means to Your Job -- NYT - 1 views

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    Technology has been accused of making many a job disappear, like the production line or the accounting office. And it is not done yet. A company often resembles its communication and technology system. In the era of cloud computing that the tech industry is moving into, that seems to suggest that companies will have smaller departments, quickly analyzing data and endlessly experimenting.
Thierry Nabeth

Le Futur du travail - l'Entreprise 3.0 est-elle soluble dans la technologie ? - 0 views

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    Ce billet est plus une réflexion sur la nature du travail et de l'entreprise qu'un exercice de prospective. C'est le prolongement de mes travaux sur l'Entreprise 3.0. J'ai maintenant acquis la conviction que le modèle de l'Entreprise 3.0 est le seul qui résistera à l'avalanche de complexité et de changement du 21e siècle. Il est facile de se persuader que les modèles antérieurs, hiérarchiques et Taylorisés, sont incapables d'absorber ces épreuves. Il est plus intéressant de se poser la question de la capacité de cette « nouvelle entreprise » à résister à l'érosion technologique du nouveau monde qui commence à se dessiner - d'où le sous-titre provocateur de ce billet.
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    Conclusion : Le sujet du « futur du travail » est vaste et complexe, un billet de quelques pages ne peut faire qu'effleurer le sujet, j'aurai donc l'occasion d'y revenir. Pour conclure, je voudrais souligner trois idées qui résument cette première étape de ma réflexion : - Nous allons voir se consolider un réseau d'entreprises multi-échelle avec plus de grandes entreprises internationales (concentration) et plus de petites (qui exploiteront mieux le potentiel de diversification et d'interaction) - L'entreprise 3.0 n'est pas soluble dans la technologie. - L'entreprise 2030 est une entreprise en réseau ouvert - réseau d'équipes internes/ externes - qui exploitent les possibilités sans cesse croissante d'efficacité et de collaboration de la technologie mais qui s'appuie sur les principes de l'entreprise 3.0 (réseaux de petites équipes autonomes travaillant de façon synchrone autour d'une vision commune), parce que la complexité va continuer à augmenter. - La décroissance rapide des emplois dans la production va conduire à une augmentation des services à la personne, en s'appuyant sur des plateformes technologiques. Le passage de l'un à l'autre est forcément un bouleversement culturel et sociétal, avec une période de transition dont la pénibilité sera proportionnelle à la rigidité des choix politiques des pays.
Aurialie Jublin

​The Future of Robot Labor Is the Future of Capitalism | Motherboard - 0 views

  • According to Marx, automation that displaces workers in favour of machines that can produce more goods in less time is part and parcel of how capitalism operates. By developing fixed capital (machines), bosses can do away with much of the variable capital (workers) that saps their bottom line with pesky things like wages and short work days.
  • Capital itself is the moving contradiction, [in] that it presses to reduce labour time to a minimum, while it posits labour time, on the other side, as sole measure and source of wealth.
  • In Marxist theory, capitalists create profit by extracting what’s called surplus value from workers—paying them less than what their time is worth and gaining the difference as profit after the commodity has been sold at market price, arrived at by metrics abstracted from the act of labour itself. So what happens when humans aren’t the ones working anymore? Curiously, Marx finds himself among the contemporary robotic utopianists in this regard. Once robots take over society’s productive forces, people will have more free time than ever before, which will “redound to the benefit of emancipated labour, and is the condition of its emancipation,” Marx wrote. Humans, once freed from the bonds of soul-crushing capitalist labour, will develop new means of social thought and cooperation outside of the wage relation that frames most of our interactions under capitalism. In short, Marx claimed that automation would bring about the end of capitalism
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  • “Not immediately productive” is the key phrase here. Just think of all the forms of work that have popped up since automation began to really take hold during the Industrial Revolution: service sector work, online work, part-time and otherwise low-paid work. You’re not producing anything while working haphazard hours as a cashier at Walmart, but you are creating value by selling what has already been built, often by machines. In the automated world, precarious labour reigns. Jobs that offer no stability, no satisfaction, no acceptable standard of living, and seem to take up all of our time by occupying so many scattered parcels of it are the norm.
  • A radically different form of work is that of providing personal data for profit. This online data work is particularly insidious for two main reasons. First, because it is often not recognized as work at all. You might not think that messaging a pal about your new pair of headphones is work, but labour theorists like Maurizio Lazzarato disagree. Second, because workers are completely cut out of the data profit loop, although that may be changing.
  • Some people are already working toward this. The basic income movement, which calls for a minimum salary to be paid out to every living human regardless of employment status, is a good start, because it implies a significant departure from the purely economic language of austerity in political thought and argues for a basic income for the salient reason that we’re human and we deserve to live. However, if we really want to change the way things are headed, more will be needed.
Thierry Nabeth

The CEOs Are Wrong: Smart Machines Will Replace Millions Of Jobs -- TechCrunch, Oct 10... - 0 views

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    Smart machines are coming to the business world, but don't tell that to the CEOs. Sixty-percent of CEOs surveyed by Gartner Research say the emergence of smart machines capable of absorbing millions of middle-class jobs within 15 years is a "futurist fantasy." The survey results reflect the anxiety about automation of the work world and the advent of smart machines that Gartner says will have a widespread and deep business impact by 2020.
Thierry Nabeth

La révolution collaborative (perspective du prospectiviste Jeremy Rifkin) -- ... - 5 views

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    Après avoir prédit la fin du travail et la troisième révolution industrielle, le prospectiviste Jeremy Rifkin annonce rien de moins que le déclin du capitalisme, éclipsé par l'Internet des objets et l'économie solidaire.
Thierry Nabeth

What is the Future of Work? -- Dion Hinchcliffe - 2 views

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    Much has been made recently about one of the stand out trends of the times we live in: Everything is becoming infused with technology. Software is eating the world it is said. Some have claimed that next it might even eat the jobs, which to some degree is almost certainly the case.
Thierry Nabeth

Workplace 2020 Keynote at Leadership Summit 2013 -- by Dion Hinchcliffe - 1 views

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    My keynote deck on what organizations will have to design for in the next 7 years as they update their structure and processes to deal with high-velocity technological change in a deeply digital, social, mobile, data-centric, cloud-based world. The key: To design our organizations for a more network-centric and participatory model employing the latest digital tools, in an environment designed around constant change and learning. Presented at the Jive, IDC, PwC Leadership Summit at #JiveWorld on October 23rd, 2013 in Las Vegas, Nevada.
Aurialie Jublin

The Future of Work par PSFK / Zevillage - 1 views

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    "Le site PSFK a sorti en janvier dernier un rapport de 130 pages sur les nouvelles façons dont nous travaillons et les implications pour les entreprises et les salariés. Le rapport s'organise autour de quatre tendances : force de travail idéal, réseautage spontané, développement de la culture d'entreprise et espaces de travail agiles. On trouve dans ce rapport à la fois des statistiques, des recommandations, des exemples et des interviews d'experts."
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