Work can have a profound effect on individuals and society; a good quality job can not only increase income and living standards, but also improve mental and physical health. A healthy workforce can produce more and contribute to economic growth. However, the world of work is changing due to so-called megatrends such as automation and technology: this will have implications for policymakers.
Centre for the Analysis of Social Policy (CASP) researchers analyse and evaluate various types of work and wage policies, both contemporary and historic, with the aim of improving decision making in an area which is at the forefront of the policy agenda.
- NEWFAMSTRAT: The New Shape of Family-Related Gender Stratification
- Couples balancing work, money and care: exploring the shifting landscape under Universal Credit
- Change, choice and constraint in family and work
- Understanding Britain's Fall in Real Wages from 2008 to 2014:
- How the National Minimum Wage affects flows in and out of employment: An investigation using worker-level data
- Lifetime economic mobility: Understanding mobility within and across generations
- Understanding the determinates of intergeneartional mobility and the processes underlying individual decision-making
- Migration and temporary agency work in the EU welfare, tourist and agricultural sectors
- Understanding the Gender Pension Gap in the UK
- Partnership dissolution and formation: How do they affect income employment and wellbeing?
- Lone parents' mental health and employment
- Mobilising identities: the shape and reality of middle and junior managers' working lives
- The chair on Migration, Integration and Labour Markets with a specific focus on labour market position of women and effectiveness of (labour market) integration programmes targeting recent migrants