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Publication Title | Assessing the growth of remote working and its consequences for effort, well-being and work-life balance

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Figure 2a
Figure 2b
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5% 0%
25% 20% 15% 10%
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High-skill Service-intensive
Middle-skill
Labour-intensive
High-skill Service-intensive
Middle-skill
Labour-intensive
Figure 2: (a) Trends in mainly working remotely by occupation. (b) Trends in working remote- ly at least one day a week by occupation
Notes: High-skill: Managers, professionals, technicians and associate professionals. Middle-skill: Clerks, skilled agricultural workers, craft and related trades. Service-in- tensive: service workers and sales workers. Labour-intensive: Plant and machine opera- tors, elementary occupations. Sample and weights as reported in Figure 1. Source: spring quarter Labour Force Surveys, 1992–2015 and 1997–2014.
workplace away from home (e.g. office, factory or shop)’ in the week before interview. Furthermore, the proportion working mainly in these conventional workplaces has been a downward trend—falling from 74.8 per cent in 2001 to 66.4 per cent in 2012. The use of unconventional locations, on the other hand, has risen. So, by 2012 a fifth (20.4 per cent) of workers were mainly working in a variety of different places, up from 17.0 per cent in 2001. There were also rises among those working at home and those work- ing in the vicinity of the home (see Table 1).
How much of this trend can compositional change explain? After all, changes in the economic structure, the prevalence of flexible working arrangements and secular
Figure 3a
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Figure 3b
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male
female
male female
Figure 3: (a) Trends in mainly working remotely by gender. (b) Trends in working remotely at least one day a week by gender
Note: Sample and weights as reported in Figure 1.
Source: spring quarter Labour Force Surveys, 1992–2015 and 1997–2014.
8 New Technology, Work and Employment
published by Brian Towers (BRITOW) and John Wiley & Sons Ltd
© 2017 The Authors
New Technology, Work and Employment
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