Digitalisation and Mobility of EU-Workers/Services ; Digitalisierung und Mobilität von EU-Arbeitnehmer/ Dienstleistungen ; Digitalisation et Mobilité des Travailleurs et Services Européens

EUROPEAN LABOUR LAW NETWORK – 8TH ANNUAL LEGAL SEMINAR DIGITALISATION AND LABOUR LAW

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Abstract

New work patterns, such as casual work, work-on-demand, crowd-sourcing, ICT-based mobile work, where workers can do their job from any place at any time and where connectedness through internet and electronic platforms, are on the rise. These new forms of (net)working, facilitated by the digitalization of the labour market, pose new challenges to worker mobility law in the European Union and the cross-border application of labour law.
For example, in case employees are (fully or partly) tele-working at home, from different countries, for a business situated in an EU member state, or in different countries, the question is whether European free movement law
applies and how this relates to principles of applicable (labour) law. The question is not only if they are workers in the understanding of labour law, but also whether they are cross-border workers in the context of free movement
of workers/services principles.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationEnglish
Pages1 - 12
Number of pages12
Publication statusPublished - 27 Nov 2015

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Labor and Law
digitalization
labor law
European Law
EU
worker
EU member state
labor market
employee
electronics
Internet
Law
demand

Cite this

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title = "Digitalisation and Mobility of EU-Workers/Services ; Digitalisierung und Mobilit{\"a}t von EU-Arbeitnehmer/ Dienstleistungen ; Digitalisation et Mobilit{\'e} des Travailleurs et Services Europ{\'e}ens: EUROPEAN LABOUR LAW NETWORK – 8TH ANNUAL LEGAL SEMINAR DIGITALISATION AND LABOUR LAW",
abstract = "New work patterns, such as casual work, work-on-demand, crowd-sourcing, ICT-based mobile work, where workers can do their job from any place at any time and where connectedness through internet and electronic platforms, are on the rise. These new forms of (net)working, facilitated by the digitalization of the labour market, pose new challenges to worker mobility law in the European Union and the cross-border application of labour law.For example, in case employees are (fully or partly) tele-working at home, from different countries, for a business situated in an EU member state, or in different countries, the question is whether European free movement lawapplies and how this relates to principles of applicable (labour) law. The question is not only if they are workers in the understanding of labour law, but also whether they are cross-border workers in the context of free movementof workers/services principles.",
author = "Mijke Houwerzijl",
year = "2015",
month = "11",
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language = "English",
pages = "1 -- 12",
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N2 - New work patterns, such as casual work, work-on-demand, crowd-sourcing, ICT-based mobile work, where workers can do their job from any place at any time and where connectedness through internet and electronic platforms, are on the rise. These new forms of (net)working, facilitated by the digitalization of the labour market, pose new challenges to worker mobility law in the European Union and the cross-border application of labour law.For example, in case employees are (fully or partly) tele-working at home, from different countries, for a business situated in an EU member state, or in different countries, the question is whether European free movement lawapplies and how this relates to principles of applicable (labour) law. The question is not only if they are workers in the understanding of labour law, but also whether they are cross-border workers in the context of free movementof workers/services principles.

AB - New work patterns, such as casual work, work-on-demand, crowd-sourcing, ICT-based mobile work, where workers can do their job from any place at any time and where connectedness through internet and electronic platforms, are on the rise. These new forms of (net)working, facilitated by the digitalization of the labour market, pose new challenges to worker mobility law in the European Union and the cross-border application of labour law.For example, in case employees are (fully or partly) tele-working at home, from different countries, for a business situated in an EU member state, or in different countries, the question is whether European free movement lawapplies and how this relates to principles of applicable (labour) law. The question is not only if they are workers in the understanding of labour law, but also whether they are cross-border workers in the context of free movementof workers/services principles.

M3 - Conference contribution

SP - 1

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