Platform work is a form of employment that uses an online platform to match the supply of and demand for paid labour. In Europe, platform work is still small in scale but is rapidly developing. The types of work offered through platforms are ever-increasing, as are the challenges for existing regRead more
Platform work is a form of employment that uses an online platform to match the supply of and demand for paid labour. In Europe, platform work is still small in scale but is rapidly developing. The types of work offered through platforms are ever-increasing, as are the challenges for existing regulatory frameworks. This report explores the working and employment conditions of three of the most common types of platform work in Europe. For each of these types, Eurofound assesses the physical and social environment, autonomy, employment status and access to social protection, and earnings and taxation based on interviews with platform workers. A comparative analysis of the regulatory frameworks applying to platform work in 18 EU Member States accompanies this review. This looks into workers’ employment status, the formal relationships between clients, workers and platforms, and the organisation and representation of workers and platforms.
Platformno delo je oblika zaposlitve, ki za usklajevanje ponudbe in povpraševanja po plačanem delu uporablja spletno platformo. V Evropi je platformno delo še vedno prisotno v sorazmerno majhnem obsegu, vendar pa se hitro razvija. Vrst dela, ki se nudijo prek platform, je vedno več, vedno več pa je tudi izzivov za obstoječe regulativne okvire. V tem poročilu so na podlagi razgovorov s platformnimi delavci raziskani zaposlitveni in delovni pogoji treh najpogostejših vrst platformnega dela v Evropi. Ocenjeni vidiki vključujejo fizično in družbeno okolje, avtonomnost, zaposlitveni status, dostop do socialnega varstva, dohodke in obdavčitev. V poročilu je predstavljena tudi primerjalna analiza regulativnega okvira, ki se uporablja za platformno delo v 18 državah članicah EU.
This series reports on the new forms of employment emerging across Europe that are driven by societal, economic and technological developments and are different from traditional standard or non-standard employment in a number of ways. This series explores what characterises these new employment forms and what implications they have for working conditions and the labour market.
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