Recent developments in artificial intelligence have rekindled fears of technological unemployment—fuelled by technological determinism.
The world’s largest companies cannot be given free rein in their competition to capitalise artificial intelligence.
Several negative effects need to be addressed in the current negotiations on the directive, in the Swedish trade union view.
Work in the social sciences on algorithmic systems can inform how unions address their impact on the power balance between workers and employers.
There is only one problem with the theory that the labour market is becoming polarised between the low- and high-skilled. It’s wrong.
Since the general election in September, Sweden has found itself in a political deadlock awaiting the formation of a government. One of the issues dividing the two main parliamentary blocs is whether there should be a cap on profit margins for publicly funded private schools. A government proposal to introduce such regulation was stopped by […]