Working papers

2019

  1. ILO/Sida Partnership on Employment Working Paper No. 2

    Growth and precariousness in Egypt

    12 December 2019

  2. ILO/Sida Partnership on Employment Working Paper No. 1

    Structural change and employment in India

    12 December 2019

  3. EMPLOYMENT Working Paper No. 249

    The “Possible Trinity” of Agricultural Investment Policies: Enhancing Employment Creation, Productivity and Sustainability of Agricultural Investments in Sub-Saharan Africa

    11 December 2019

    EMPLOYMENT Working Paper No. 249

  4. Publication

    The electronics industry in Indonesia and its integration into global supply chains

    10 December 2019

  5. Governance and Tripartism working paper series

    Literature Review on the Governance of Work

    04 December 2019

    This literature review focuses on the most influential and relevant developments in regulation and governance scholarship. In addition, it also draws on work undertaken in a range of complementary disciplines and areas, including industrial relations, political economy, labour economics, labour law and global labour studies

  6. Publication

    From Waste to Jobs: Decent work challenges and opportunities in the management of e-waste in Nigeria

    27 November 2019

  7. Executive summary

    Measuring financing gaps in social protection for achieving SDG target 1.3: Global estimates and strategies for developing countries [Executive summary]

    25 November 2019

    Social security is a human right but it is not yet a reality. Only 45 per cent of the global population are effectively covered by at least one social protection benefit, while the remaining 55 per cent – as many as 4 billion people – are unprotected. Closing the coverage gap will require additional investments in social protection, which can and should be achieved by increasing the “fiscal space” for social protection.

  8. Social protection

    Measuring financing gaps in social protection for achieving SDG target 1.3: Global estimates and strategies for developing countries

    25 November 2019

    Social security is a human right but it is not yet a reality. Only 45 per cent of the global population are effectively covered by at least one social protection benefit, while the remaining 55 per cent – as many as 4 billion people – are unprotected. Closing the coverage gap will require additional investments in social protection, which can and should be achieved by increasing the “fiscal space” for social protection.

  9. EMPLOYMENT Working Paper No. 251

    Formal salaried employment generation and transition to formality in developing countries. The case of Latin America

    21 November 2019

  10. Publication

    The Scope of Collective Bargaining in Public Administration

    08 November 2019