Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks?

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks? / Ilsøe, Anna; Larsen, Trine Pernille.

The Impact of the Sharing Economy on Business and Society: Digital Transformation and the Rise of Platform Businesses. red. / Abbas Strømmen-Bakhtiar; Evgueni Vinogradov. London : Routledge, 2020. s. 1-20.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Ilsøe, A & Larsen, TP 2020, Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks? i A Strømmen-Bakhtiar & E Vinogradov (red), The Impact of the Sharing Economy on Business and Society: Digital Transformation and the Rise of Platform Businesses. Routledge, London, s. 1-20. https://doi.org/10.4324/9780429293207

APA

Ilsøe, A., & Larsen, T. P. (2020). Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks? I A. Strømmen-Bakhtiar, & E. Vinogradov (red.), The Impact of the Sharing Economy on Business and Society: Digital Transformation and the Rise of Platform Businesses (s. 1-20). Routledge. https://doi.org/10.4324/9780429293207

Vancouver

Ilsøe A, Larsen TP. Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks? I Strømmen-Bakhtiar A, Vinogradov E, red., The Impact of the Sharing Economy on Business and Society: Digital Transformation and the Rise of Platform Businesses. London: Routledge. 2020. s. 1-20 https://doi.org/10.4324/9780429293207

Author

Ilsøe, Anna ; Larsen, Trine Pernille. / Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks?. The Impact of the Sharing Economy on Business and Society: Digital Transformation and the Rise of Platform Businesses. red. / Abbas Strømmen-Bakhtiar ; Evgueni Vinogradov. London : Routledge, 2020. s. 1-20

Bibtex

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title = "Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks?",
abstract = "Based on a large-scale randomised survey, this article examines the scope of digital platforms and the potential linkages between distinct platforms (labour and capital platforms) and individuals{\textquoteright} exposure to precariousness. Our analysis demonstrates that the scope and size of income generated via digital platforms remains limited and online income is typically a supplement rather than the main income source. Secondly, the characteristics of individuals accruing income from capital as opposed to labour platforms differ. Labour platforms like Uber often attract low-skilled workers, migrants, unemployed and young people, whilst highly educated workers often with a high-income and strong ties to the labour market, are active on capital platforms like Airbnb. We argue that these differences influence individuals{\textquoteright} exposure to precariousness, as they indicate the ability by each individual to compensate for the less or non-regulated online setting.",
author = "Anna Ils{\o}e and Larsen, {Trine Pernille}",
year = "2020",
month = jan,
day = "30",
doi = "10.4324/9780429293207",
language = "English",
pages = "1--20",
editor = "Abbas Str{\o}mmen-Bakhtiar and Evgueni Vinogradov",
booktitle = "The Impact of the Sharing Economy on Business and Society",
publisher = "Routledge",
address = "United Kingdom",

}

RIS

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T1 - Digital platforms at work. Champagne or cocktail of risks?

AU - Ilsøe, Anna

AU - Larsen, Trine Pernille

PY - 2020/1/30

Y1 - 2020/1/30

N2 - Based on a large-scale randomised survey, this article examines the scope of digital platforms and the potential linkages between distinct platforms (labour and capital platforms) and individuals’ exposure to precariousness. Our analysis demonstrates that the scope and size of income generated via digital platforms remains limited and online income is typically a supplement rather than the main income source. Secondly, the characteristics of individuals accruing income from capital as opposed to labour platforms differ. Labour platforms like Uber often attract low-skilled workers, migrants, unemployed and young people, whilst highly educated workers often with a high-income and strong ties to the labour market, are active on capital platforms like Airbnb. We argue that these differences influence individuals’ exposure to precariousness, as they indicate the ability by each individual to compensate for the less or non-regulated online setting.

AB - Based on a large-scale randomised survey, this article examines the scope of digital platforms and the potential linkages between distinct platforms (labour and capital platforms) and individuals’ exposure to precariousness. Our analysis demonstrates that the scope and size of income generated via digital platforms remains limited and online income is typically a supplement rather than the main income source. Secondly, the characteristics of individuals accruing income from capital as opposed to labour platforms differ. Labour platforms like Uber often attract low-skilled workers, migrants, unemployed and young people, whilst highly educated workers often with a high-income and strong ties to the labour market, are active on capital platforms like Airbnb. We argue that these differences influence individuals’ exposure to precariousness, as they indicate the ability by each individual to compensate for the less or non-regulated online setting.

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DO - 10.4324/9780429293207

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BT - The Impact of the Sharing Economy on Business and Society

A2 - Strømmen-Bakhtiar, Abbas

A2 - Vinogradov, Evgueni

PB - Routledge

CY - London

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ID: 234042007