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  Subjects -> SOCIAL SERVICES AND WELFARE (Total: 224 journals)
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Global Social Policy
Journal Prestige (SJR): 0.313
Citation Impact (citeScore): 1
Number of Followers: 36  
 
  Hybrid Journal Hybrid journal (It can contain Open Access articles)
ISSN (Print) 1468-0181 - ISSN (Online) 1741-2803
Published by Sage Publications Homepage  [1174 journals]
  • Assessing national action through emergency paid leave to mitigate the
           impact of COVID-19-related school closures on working families in 182
           countries

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      Authors: Amy Raub, Jody Heymann
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      In April 2020, nearly 1.6 billion learners were out of school. While a growing body of literature has documented the detrimental impact of these closures on children, less attention has been devoted to the steps countries took to mitigate the impact of these closures on working families. Paid leave is recognized as an important policy tool to enable working parents the time they need to respond to family needs without risking job or income loss. This article uses a novel data set to assess whether countries had policies in place prior to the pandemic to respond to increased care needs and the extent to which policies were introduced or expanded during the pandemic to fill the gap. Only 48 countries had policies in place prior to the pandemic that could be used to respond to the care needs created by school and childcare center closures. In the vast majority of these countries, the duration of leave in these policies was too short to meet the care needs of the pandemic or relied on parents reserving extended parental leave options. Only 36 countries passed new legislation during the pandemic, but the majority of those that did covered the full duration of closures. As countries continue to face COVID-19 and consider how to better prepare for the next pandemic, emergency childcare paid leave policies should be part of pandemic preparedness frameworks to prevent further exacerbating inequalities. The policies introduced during the pandemic offer a wide range of approaches for countries to identify feasible solutions.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-09-13T06:33:33Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221123800
       
  • Forum introduction: Revisiting targeting and universalism

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      Authors: Sarah Cook, Tuba Agartan, Alexandra Kaasch
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-09-10T06:06:22Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221121249
       
  • Policy capacity: Explaining the surprising durability of CCTs in Brazil

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      Authors: Tracy Beck Fenwick, Lucio Rennó
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      The central research finding of this article is that the standard policy feedback effects in the literature cannot alone explain the outcomes of the Brazilian Bolsa Familia program/Programa Bolsa Família (PBF). While conditional cash transfers (CCTs) have remained a resilient policy instrument in Brazil – newly elected officials did not dismantle, replace or wholesale transform PBF – our empirical research tells us that this resilience is due not only to policy feedbacks, but also to another mechanism. We suggest that previous explanations have not paid sufficient attention to the concept of policy capacity or to the role of the bureaucracy in defending PBF over time. We analyse the internal dynamics of Brazil’s PBF in changing political and economic environments. Our key explanatory factor is the impact of alternations of power. We suggest that PBF’s resilience to changing political and economic contexts is underpinned by its policy capacity.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-09-07T07:02:02Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221120732
       
  • Building universal social protection systems for all: What role for
           targeting'

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      Authors: Shahra Razavi, Christina Behrendt, Valeria Nesterenko, Ian Orton, Celine Peyron Bista, Alvaro Ramos Chaves, Helmut Schwarzer, Maya Stern-Plaza, Veronika Wodsak
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-09-05T05:44:24Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221121449
       
  • A synopsis of ‘Revisiting Targeting in Social Assistance: A New Look
           at Old Dilemmas’

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      Authors: Margaret Grosh, Phillippe Leite, Matthew Wai-Poi, Emil Tesliuc
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-09-05T05:43:54Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221121442
       
  • Re-discussing targeting in times of Covid-19

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      Authors: Alexandra Kaasch
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-09-05T05:39:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221120871
       
  • The role of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund in the
           healthcare financing reforms in Croatia: Transfer of ideas and limited
           coercion

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      Authors: Ante Malinar
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      The paper investigates the influence of policy ideas from the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) on healthcare financing policy in Croatia during the 2002 reform. It contributes to the global social policy literature by providing evidence that the influence of international organisations primarily stems from non-coercive instruments to control the policy agenda, for example, dissemination of ideas, technical assistance and consultations with the recipient government. Even though Croatia was facing economic and political difficulties which weakened its bargaining position vis a vis IOs, the paper shows that impact of coercion and conditionalities attached to international aid was limited. It explains the lenient stance of international organisations by their mission to aid and adjust to a country’s needs as well as their self-interest to lend money, to stay in the reform game and to prolong their influence in the future. Consequently, international organisations are willing to bargain and make trade-offs with the recipient government.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-08-06T10:13:40Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221108017
       
  • Natural resources, authoritarian regimes, social services and the limits
           of cash transfers in Middle Africa

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      Authors: Daniel Künzler
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      The francophone and especially iberophone countries of the UN subregion Middle Africa are a gap in the literature on social policies in sub-Saharan Africa. A comparative analysis shows that there are differences in the provision of social services in the mainly authoritarian regimes in Middle Africa. Countries with a current or past form of authoritarianism that include elites from regions across the country are less underperforming regarding social services than the more exclusive authoritarian regimes based on one region or even one family. However, against parts of the literature, no Middle African country introduced a tax-financed age-based cash transfer, although most of them, having natural resources, are not low-income countries. Many have fragmented small short-term emergency cash transfers that the literature expects rather in low-income countries. The remarkable exceptions are the richest upper middle-income countries, namely Gabon and Equatorial Guinea, where research did not reveal any cash transfer programmes. Social policies are strikingly unimportant as electoral issues.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-08-01T11:29:09Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221111968
       
  • The diffusion of international models in China’s Urban
           Employees’ Social Insurance

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      Authors: Armin Müller, Tobias ten Brink
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      This study seeks to explain why China’s Urban Employees’ Social Insurance (UESI) features models that can be considered internationally mainstream in three of its branches (pensions, work accidents and unemployment), but fringe models in the other two (healthcare and maternity). Focusing on learning as a mechanism of diffusion, it compares the five insurance programmes of the UESI regarding the influence of domestic and international factors on the outcomes. Compared to previous work on Latin America, the study identifies new factors influencing learning processes, such as economic transition in the case of unemployment insurance. Furthermore, the study finds deviations from previously established connections between the complexity of policy subsystems and the synthesis of different policy options. Nevertheless, the results largely corroborate previous arguments about complexity: policy subsystems with a smaller number of international models are more conducive to adopting simple, neat policy models.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-07-25T05:51:51Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221111702
       
  • A tale of triple disadvantages: Disability, chronic poverty and gender
           inequality in rural Bangladesh

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      Authors: Vidya Diwakar
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      This study focuses on the interaction between disability, chronic poverty and gender in rural Bangladesh, relying on analysis of the Chronic Poverty and Long Term Impact Study conducted between 1997 and 2010. A series of logistic regressions investigate the relationship between disabilities and chronic poverty among women with their employment, education, assistance and household coping strategies. The results indicate that primary schooling is lower among girls compared with boys in chronically poor households, with implications for the intergenerational transmission of poverty. Even where the probability of employment for chronically poor women with disabilities is positive, these women are potentially unlikely to be engaged in work that safeguards their rights or contributes to poverty escapes. Moreover, in the face of shocks, poverty becomes stickier, in the absence of effectively targeted safety nets coupled with adverse coping strategies that prolong poverty. The article concludes with a call for ensuring that intersectionality is more firmly embedded into existing social protection programmes.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-06-07T05:43:41Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221099839
       
  • Access to the Disability Allowance in the Maldives: National coverage and
           factors affecting uptake

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      Authors: Shaffa Hameed, Lena Morgon Banks, Sofoora Kawsar Usman, Hannah Kuper
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      Disability-targeted cash transfers are increasingly used by governments in low- and middle-income countries as a tool to address poverty and exclusion among people with disabilities. However, in many settings, accurate estimates of coverage and an understanding of factors affecting uptake are needed for effective delivery. This study explores coverage of the Disability Allowance in the Maldives, an unconditional, non-means tested cash transfer (2000 MVR or US$130 per month) and factors affecting uptake. It uses mixed methods, combining data from a nationally representative population-based survey with qualitative research among people with disabilities who are and are not receiving the Disability Allowance. This research found that 25.6% of people with disabilities across the Maldives are receiving the Disability Allowance. Coverage was lowest for women, older adults, people living in the capital (Malé), wealthier households and people with sensory impairments. Factors affecting uptake included lack of information about the programme, perceptions of disability and eligibility criteria, geographical and financial factors, and stigma.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-05-16T06:34:22Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221084854
       
  • Inclusive statistics: A disaggregation of indicators by disability status
           and its implications for policy

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      Authors: Sophie Mitra, Jaclyn Yap, Justine Hervé, Wei Chen
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      Disability has received limited attention on the global data and social policy scene. There are few global data portals or indices tracking the socioeconomic situation of persons with disabilities. Global social policy initiatives tend to focus on disability benefits, while other social policies may impact the situation of persons with disabilities. The absence of internationally comparable data and tools to measure disability could explain this lack of attention until recently. Given progress with respect to measuring disability, this article set out to find out if human development indicators can be disaggregated by disability status using census and mainstream survey data and, if they can, consider what such disaggregation reveals regarding the socioeconomic situation of persons with disabilities and derive implications for social policies. Disability status is measured through self-reports of functional difficulties (e.g. seeing, hearing). For 19 low- and middle-income countries, the median prevalence stands at 13% among adults aged 15 years and older, and at 28% among households. We could disaggregate a range of human development indicators across disability status for all countries. There are consistent inequalities associated with disability, particularly in terms of educational attainment, employment population ratio, multidimensional poverty, and food security. At the same time, we find that not all persons with functional difficulties experience deprivations. Results in this article on the prevalence of functional difficulties and their association with socioeconomic deprivations show that disability should be central to social policies globally. More data collection, research, and policy work are needed to curb the inequalities associated with disability.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-05-09T02:49:08Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221077866
       
  • Patterns of compliance with COVID-19 preventive measures among the public
           in Qatar and Kuwait

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      Authors: Noora Lari, Noor Al-Thani
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      Policy responses to the COVID-19 pandemic are assessed by documenting the public’s perception, knowledge, and adherence to preventive behaviors to mitigate the spread of the virus. Using an online survey administered in both Qatar and Kuwait, this article examines the associated state-mandated compliance measures experienced by citizens and expats during the outbreak of COVID-19. The survey measured public attitudes, behavioral responses, and compliance with state-mandated preventive measures. The study showed that individuals were well informed about the pandemic, yet controversy exists concerning compliance with control measures to contain the virus, which continue to be challenged on the basis of multiple individual-level factors. These findings raise the imperative need to call for governments’ transparent communications with the public regarding information disclosure measures to gain public attention and trust, which are essential to strategic planning success.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-05-02T06:18:59Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221092682
       
  • To comply or to be committed' Public procurement and labour rights in
           global supply chains

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      Authors: Detlef Sack, EK Sarter
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      Violations of fundamental labour rights have been a problem in global supply chains for decades. Recently, public procurement is increasingly used to regulate labour standards in global chains. Based on previous research on private actors, which distinguished between compliance-focused and commitment-focused enforcement strategies, this article discusses the problems and means of enforcing respect for labour rights in global supply chains. By applying this distinction to public procurement, this article develops a concept of enforcement styles for public procurement as a tool to regulate labour in global supply chains.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-04-23T10:31:04Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181211070987
       
  • Inequality in labour market opportunities for people with disabilities:
           Evidence for six Latin American countries

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      Authors: Mónica Pinilla-Roncancio, Mauricio Gallardo
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      In Latin America, approximately 70 million individuals live with a disability. Although global evidence suggests that people with disabilities are one of the poorest groups and present lower employment rates, the evidence for Latin America is still weak. This article aims to contribute to the literature by estimating and analysing the levels of employment opportunity for persons with disabilities in six countries in Latin America (Chile, Bolivia, Mexico, Peru, Colombia, and Costa Rica). Using household survey data, we measure inequality of opportunities using the Paes de Barros approach and compare the probability distributions of being employed for people with disabilities according to different individual characteristics. This research makes several contributions to the literature. First, it analyses and compares the characteristics of persons with disabilities in six countries of the region. Second, it is the first paper in the region that computes and compares the levels of employment opportunities for persons with disabilities, using the Human Opportunity Index. Third, it analyses which are the main aspects contributing to the levels of employment opportunities for persons with disabilities in each of the countries. The main results of the study reveal that people with disabilities face high levels of inequality of employment opportunity compared with people without disabilities in the six countries. Peru shows the lowest disadvantage, with higher coverage of opportunities for people with disabilities. Colombia and Costa Rica were the countries where this group presents the largest disadvantages to be employed. In addition, women with disabilities and people with disabilities living in rural areas have a lower probability of being employed compared with people without disabilities. These findings reveal that policies in the region aiming to include this group in the labour market have not been effective, and there is a necessity to guarantee the proper labour inclusion of this group.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-04-06T04:50:24Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181211070201
       
  • Towards an understanding of mobility in social policy research

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      Authors: Cecilia Bruzelius, Isabel Shutes
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      Over recent years, there has been increasing attention to migration in social policy research. Uniting this research has been a focus on cross-national migration, and predominantly immigration. In the meantime, the relationship between human mobility and social policy at other scales and sites has gained much less attention. This is in spite of the salience of multiple forms of mobility and measures for restricting, facilitating or promoting mobility not confined to the territorial borders of the nation-state. This article proposes an alternative mobility perspective for social policy research that moves us beyond the limitations of current migration approaches. To do so, we draw on interdisciplinary mobilities theory and research. Empirically, we apply a mobility perspective to examine how systems of social provision are shaped by and shape mobility and immobility, in restricting, facilitating or promoting the movement of people. We argue that such an approach allows us to frame and address questions that place mobility and immobility as central to the social relations of welfare, advancing our understanding of how social policies can reduce or reinforce the inequalities of mobility.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-04-05T11:54:31Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221085477
       
  • Reaching people who are marginalized in major disability policy reform

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      Authors: Karen R Fisher, Sandra Gendera, Rosemary Kayess
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      Policy changes often aim to improve the access of socially marginalized people who face systemic, social and personal barriers to the support they need. A major policy reform in Australia was the National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS), which was introduced to meet the country’s human rights obligations. NDIS is publicly funded to allocate individual funding packages to 10% of people with disability and facilitates access to mainstream services for all people with disability. Support services are intended to be entitlements, consistent with a human rights framework. Predictably, the most marginalized people remain under-represented in both packages and mainstream access, including people with psychosocial disability who are at risk of homelessness. A 2-year project was conducted to familiarize people with disability and service providers who have contact with them about how to access support. People with Disability Australia managed the project as action research with university researchers. The research used interviews to study how to improve access. People with disability were advisors to the governance and research design. The findings were that it took many months for people with disability and the organizations that support them to trust the project staff, understand the relevance of disability to their lives, and to take steps to seek their entitlements to support. Some implications for policy are conceptual in terms of the policy language of disability, which alienates some people from the services to which they are entitled. Other implications are bureaucratic – the gap between homeless and disability organizations means that they prioritize people’s immediate needs and people who are easier to serve, rather than facilitating sustainable support. A global social policy implication is that specialized interventions to advocate for the rights of marginalized people with disability and to demonstrate how to engage with them remains a priority while gaps between service types persist.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-03-08T01:22:09Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221075558
       
  • Reproduction, discipline, inequality: Critiquing East-Asian
           developmentalism through a strategic-relational examination of
           Singapore’s Central Provident Fund

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      Authors: Joe Greener, Eve Yeo
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      The five ‘developmentalist’ welfare states of East Asia (South Korea, Singapore, Taiwan, Hong Kong and Japan) have been presented as successful projects of economic progress, positively aligning citizen-interests with business objective. Utilising Jessop’s Strategic-Relational Approach (SRA), we analyse the Central Provident Fund (CPF), Singapore’s ‘forced savings’ social policy which organises housing, healthcare, education and retirement. Through a myriad of eligibilities/ineligibilities, Singapore’s CPF administers desired social behaviours while sustaining a series of inequalities supporting certain classed and gendered interests over others. Our analysis breaks down the CPF into three social relational orientations: (1) heteronormative familial responsiblisation, (2) labour market activation and (3) class reproduction. The article highlights the function of CPF in institutionalising conservative and pro-market political interests. CPF reproduces material inequalities and fashions behaviours conducive with the dominant accumulation strategy while discouraging those which are not, privileging some interests over others.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-03-04T12:44:48Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181211059971
       
  • Migrant workers, the ILO and the potential for labour justice

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      Authors: Jill Jensen, Nicola Piper
      First page: 239
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-05-25T02:04:02Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094954
       
  • Assembling an international social protection for the migrant: Juridical
           categorization in ILO migration standards, 1919–1939

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      Authors: Leila Kawar
      First page: 244
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      This article applies a history of knowledge perspective to interwar International Labour Organization (ILO) efforts to produce generalized international instruments for governing migrant labor. The historical analysis explores what it meant in the interwar context to devise ‘an international common law of the emigrant’. It focuses particular attention on the process through which juridical techniques formalized a distinction between ‘migration for employment’ and ‘migratory movements of indigenous workers’. Foregrounding the constructed nature of these categories highlights the underlying race-based notions that informed interwar ILO standard-setting frameworks. More broadly, tracing the knowledge-making processes through which seemingly objective categorical distinctions have been constructed and reconstructed opens space for questioning and potentially rethinking the functionally differentiated normative frameworks through which global policymaking approaches human mobility today.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-03-26T05:46:35Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181211052921
       
  • The ILO World Employment Program research agenda on development and
           migration

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      Authors: Jill Jensen
      First page: 263
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      The International Labour Organization (ILO) seeks to build consensus for a ‘fair migration agenda’ while linking development goals with the rights of migrant workers across national borders. Since the main drivers of international migration are employment-related, this is a topic of extreme concern for the readers of this special issue. Given the differences between nations and regions – between labor sending and labor receiving countries – promoting such an agenda is complicated, and ILO labor standards apply almost exclusively to workers crossing international borders. Nations aim to provide opportunities for their citizens, and international movement, in the words of an ILO specialist in migration from years ago, remains a second-best option compared to securing decent work at home. The challenge is how to nurture opportunities in countries that lack the resources and capital but have ample numbers looking for remunerative work. This article evaluates an historical example of attention to both development and migration in the 1970s and 1980s. Linking the dynamics of domestic migration, economic growth, and the structure of labor markets in poorer nations, I evaluate two important concepts that stemmed from research of this era: surplus labor and basic human needs. Through review of historical documents, including archival material and a multiplicity of reports, papers, and strategy guidelines, I seek to describe ILO projects and proposals meant to deal, simultaneously, with poverty, migration, and development.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-04-15T05:51:21Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221079202
       
  • A ‘north star’ in governing global labour migration' The ILO and
           the Fair Recruitment Initiative

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      Authors: Katharine Jones
      First page: 303
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      In 2014, the International Labour Organization (ILO) launched the Fair Recruitment Initiative (FRI) with the aim of tackling labour exploitation widely associated with the recruitment of low-wage migrant workers. To date, scholars have largely neglected the ILO’s role in developing ‘fair recruitment’ as a mechanism of global social policy. In response, this article analyses the ILO’s harnessing of fair recruitment to the global governance of migration. Through engaging in significant knowledge production activities, the ILO has promoted ‘fair recruitment’ as a new norm, generating consensus from these partners, despite its absence from international legal standards. In utilising multiple and varied tools, the article argues that the FRI is an example of the ‘coordinated governance’ which the ILO has had to pragmatically resort to in externally and internally challenging environments, and regardless of whether states have ratified its main convention on recruitment, C181. However, as of 2022, the concept of fair recruitment remains a muted challenge to the hegemonic precarity and inequalities associated with international labour migration in the 21st century.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-04-21T10:37:00Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221084792
       
  • The International Labour Organisation as nodal player on the pitch of
           

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      Authors: Nicola Piper
      First page: 323
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.
      This article assesses the role of the International Labour Organisation (ILO) as a player within the multi-actor sphere of global migration governance. The aim is to analyse the ILO’s leadership within this sphere that is characterised by shifting dynamics between rules-based and rights-based approaches as a result of the multiplication of actors and, given its normative predisposition, the effects on the ILO’s ability to advance migrant workers’ labour rights. The article is premised on the assumption that the promotion of a rights-based approach to labour migration via the ILO’s decent work agenda depends upon the presence of effective and proactive governing institutions as well as appropriate regulation. Contemporary scholarship highlights the importance of organisational networks across multiple sites and levels of policy making in order to achieve change. The situation of the highly precarious migrant workforce involved in the construction of the physical infrastructure for the Football World Cup 2022 in Qatar demonstrates the particular challenges posed by an unfavourable institutional environment. This leads to the argument that stratified organisational networks at the intersection of various institutional nodes are required to keep shifting the goalpost – and the ILO is one such node. The conception of global governance as nodal provides an understanding of how such networks can generate multi-directional and concerted action across various organisational actors and over time, contributing to the advancement of migrants’ labour rights.
      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-04-01T06:32:16Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181211065240
       
  • A long duree perspective on the ‘Future of Work’ debate in the ILO: A
           response and analysis in response to paper by Vincente Silva

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      Authors: Dorothea Hoehtker
      First page: 359
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-05-19T10:11:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094926
       
  • ‘Labour is not a commodity’: A gentle reminder

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      Authors: Fabiola Mieres, Christiane Kuptsch
      First page: 364
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-05-19T10:12:38Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094934
       
  • ILO policy in perspective: Reframing care and care work as a public good.
           Observations from Europe

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      Authors: Eva Senghaas-Knobloch
      First page: 369
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-06-22T12:44:12Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094936
       
  • Squaring the circle: The ILO, temporary labour migration programmes and
           decent work

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      Authors: Judy Fudge
      First page: 374
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-06-22T12:47:55Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094946
       
  • Is the ILO’s governance system fit for the 21st century'

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      Authors: Cindy Berman
      First page: 379
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-05-19T10:14:21Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094952
       
  • Expanding worker voice and labor rights in global supply chains: Standard
           setting, verification, and traceability

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      Authors: Jeffrey Wheeler
      First page: 385
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-06-14T02:07:58Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094953
       
  • Global Social Policy Digest 22.2: Was COP26 only ‘blah blah blah’ or a
           step forward for eco-social policy'

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      First page: 392
      Abstract: Global Social Policy, Ahead of Print.

      Citation: Global Social Policy
      PubDate: 2022-07-28T12:22:19Z
      DOI: 10.1177/14680181221094906
       
 
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