Although independent professionals have until recently been generally neglected by the academic community, including by specialists in both management and entrepreneurism, IPros cannot avoid being subject to key areas of regulation, such as fiscal policy, especially personal taxation, the law relating to business associations, employment law and social protections. This is chapter 9 of the Handbook of Research on Freelancing and Self-Employment.
Freelance workers present a special challenge in terms of collective labour organisation. As an individualistic and highly dispersed workforce, they are both difficult to recruit and represent. This paper explores the operational and legal difficulties that freelancers pose for trade unions in terms of collective representation. This is chapter 10 of the Handbook of Research on Freelancing and Self-Employment.
This paper is concerned with those individuals who do not fit easily or comfortably into traditional notions of employment. It explores some of the important implications and consequences that this blurring of boundaries has for social as well as government interest and their support of the individual operating as a nano-business. This is chapter 11 of the Handbook of Research on Freelancing and Self-Employment
The CRSE is the leading international think tank working to improve the understanding of the self-employment sector and its impact on the economy. In collaboration with a global network of academics at the forefront of self-employment studies, the CRSE conducts and promotes leading edge multidisciplinary research. The aim of the CRSE is to better inform public policy and add value to practitioners.
CRSE’s report examining the role of freelancers in the project and gig economies was covered in the latest edition… https://t.co/XbOlAqyoLV