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Sens du télétravail : trop de crise, trop d’évidences ?

Sens du télétravail : trop de crise, trop d’évidences ?

Incontestablement, le télétravail s’installe dans le paysage français. S’ils étaient 7% d’actifs à télétravailler avant la crise du covid fin 2019 (3% en 2017 selon la DARES), ils ont été plus de 23% au cœur de la première vague du covid, et même plus de 40% si on intègre le recours à des formes de télétravail plus informelles. Une majorité de salariés semblent y trouver leur compte, puisque selon une étude de Malakoff Humanis du mois de juin, ils étaient 84% à souhaiter poursuivre le télétravail après le confinement. Pour le cas du secteur privé, la moitié des salariés a expérimentée cette pratique pour la première fois. Sur le fond, la plupart des actifs français sont plutôt satisfaits des possibilités offertes par le télétravail, en tous cas dans le contexte actuel.

Au-delà de ces raisons apparentes de se réjouir, la crise sanitaire que nous vivons a eu une conséquence majeure 

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Ouvrir les sciences humaines et sociales

Ouvrir les sciences humaines et sociales

Les promoteurs des sciences ouvertes ou citoyennes sont plus nombreux que jamais. S’ils ont d’abord été principalement issus du continent des sciences « naturelles », ce sont de plus en plus les acteurs des sciences humaines et sociales qui sont aujourd’hui dans le souci de l’ouverture. En revenant sur cinq années d’expérimentations ouvertes d’un collectif de chercheurs (RGCS), j’aimerais donner quelques éléments de réponse à la question : Qu’entend-on par « ouvrir » la science ? Quel sens donner à cette question quand on s’intéresse à des domaines a priori immédiatement accessibles comme les sciences humaines et sociales ? Après tout, il n’y qu’à aller dans une bibliothèque ou sur le Web pour y trouver des idées vulgarisées et donc accessibles. Et si l’on a du mal à comprendre le propos d’un physicien nucléaire, celui d’un.e sociologue ou d’un.e chercheur.e en gestion, peut-il vraiment poser problème ? Son jargon ne

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Re-inventing Research Events: Towards a Hybridization of Labs and Conferences?

Re-inventing Research Events: Towards a Hybridization of Labs and Conferences?

Since the beginning of RGCS, this is strong obsession: how to re-invent academia? How to co-produce new academic events? More in touch with society? Contributive to sustainable common worlds? Most academic events follow a dichotomic logic (see figure 1 below).

Figure 1: Two main logics behind research events today?

On the one hand, some research entities and events embody continuities and activities. Laboratories, research groups, internal seminars, are space-time where and when research goes on. The content of research is produced from there, continuously, actively, all year long. Stable and co-present communities, grounded into a specific territory (most of the time a city) are here and now. Of course, logics of distributed projects (global projects) extend in space and time the production and assemblage of knowledge, but the process remain highly continuous. Interestingly, some researchers stress that true encounters, serendipity, openness of labs and their events would be a powerful

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Call for Special Issue : Workplace transformation in the post-Covid-19 society

Call for Special Issue : Workplace transformation in the post-Covid-19 society

Special issue guest Editor: Dr. Marko Orel, University of Economics

The Journal of Corporate Real Estate (JCRE) is pleased to announce a call for papers for a special issue devoted to papers on the aftermath of COVID- 19 pandemic and workplace-related challenges that have been caused by the recent lockdown. With enforced social and physical distancing, many offices have taken the toll and will need to adapt to meet future expectations and demands of their occupants. Several branches of the workplace industry are affected and it seems that future office trends may take a new and unpredicted turn.

The main aim of this special issue is to cover a number of aspects based on the effect on occupiers themselves (e.g., workplace management, arrangements within existing workplaces and design of new workspaces, etc.), the effect of occupiers’ COVID-19 workplace decisions on the wider commercial real estate markets, the consequences for home

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São Paulo: the capital of the state of Sao Paulo

São Paulo: the capital of the state of Sao Paulo

São Paulo city, the largest metropolis in South America, is the home to over 12 million people and it is considered as the Latin America’s Silicon Valley, with a broad variety of start-ups, innovation hubs, a buzzing place of entrepreneurship, and investments to push a ‘smart city’ agenda. With its economic power, São Paulo stands out for bringing together 2,700 active tech startups and the most important initiatives, basic conditions and government support to stimulate the startup system. São Paulo city is home to the largest and most mature startup ecosystem in South America, and home to 38 of the 100 largest private companies with national capital and 63% of international groups installed in Brazil.

 

São Paulo State is responsible for 69.5% of the total invested by the states in Research and Development in Brazil. It has an extensive network of public and private research institutions, with an expressive

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Kaunas as a RGCS new chapter

Kaunas as a RGCS new chapter

Presentation of Kaunas as RGCs chapter

Prof. Vladislav V. Fomin, vvfomin@gmail.com

Viktorija Janavičienė, Viktorija.Janaviciene@knf.vu.lt


The city of Kaunas is the second largest Lithuania‘s city. Kaunas is located at the confluence of the two largest Lithuanian rivers, surrounded by the hills and situated at the crossing of international roads going North to South (Tallinn to Warsaw, to Berlin) and East to West (Minsk to Klaipeda). Due to its geographical position, Kaunas is Lithuania‘s most important center of multi-modal communication.

 

The city is famous for its Interwar architecture which was awarded the European Heritage label and is on its way to UNESCO. Kaunas is the only city in the world where so much of the style of the buildings has survived to the present day. The city keeps the authentic spirit of the country‘s national character alive.

 

Kaunas, also called the temporary capital city of Lithuania, was chosen as the

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The new Coworking Library is now online

The new Coworking Library is now online

By Johanna Voll

 

In January 2019 the Coworking Library announced a major update: You can now search the open interdisciplinary database by discipline, publication year, language, document type and/or keyword. It's a free resource that features all research that is related to coworking, including papers, books, chapters in books, conference papers, research projects (Phd, MA or above), market reports and other studies in one place.

The non-profit project is initiated by the German Coworking Federation e.V., Deskmag and included.co. RGCS and the Coworking Library have been in close contact while developing the website. In addition, many international researchers, students of the European University Viadrina and countless friends from the coworking movement have contributed to this journey. Researchers can now not only use the library as a database, but also add their own research directly.

coworkinglibrary.com

 

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What will work look like in 2030?

What will work look like in 2030?

By François-Xavier de Vaujany, Université Paris Dauphine – PSL; Amélie Bohas, Aix-Marseille Université ; Aurélie Leclercq-Vandelannoitte, IESEG School of Management; Julie Fabbri, EM Lyon et Sabine Carton, Université Grenoble Alpes

Work is changing and so is society as a whole. Debates on its future have been particularly animated over the past three years, (re)launched by discussions on digital technologies, self-employment, individuals with multiple careers (slashers), universal income, or questions of new forms of management, solidarity and governance.

Focusing on employment, work or management practices, these debates have had one merit: to bring to light the multiple possible futures of work.

Did you say “atmosphere”?

In its latest research note, “The future of work in 2030: four atmospheres?”, the international network and think tank RGCS offers a multi-faceted vision of the future of work.

We begin by presenting eight paradoxes at play in … Read more

Assembling the old and the new worlds: plugging an unconference into a conference

Assembling the old and the new worlds: plugging an unconference into a conference

By Marie Hasbi (Université Paris II)

 

Summer is filled with notable academic conferences. For organization researchers, July is particularly notable for holding the annual and big conference of the European Group for Organizational Studies (EGOS), an interdisciplinary event about organizations, organizing and collective activity. As most academic conferences, EGOS colloquia provide a venue for researchers to present and discuss their research papers through sessions and sub-themes.

In 2017, The Research Group on Collaborative Spaces (RGCS) added an event off the track, an unconference called: “Organization & Organizing of the Sharing Economy” (OOSE). I have been part of the organizing committee of the two first sessions in 2017 and 2018.

 

Behind the Unconference Scene

 Each season, through a series of Skype planning meetings, our small group of conveners shared visions about a gathering that might both enhance and criticize the current thinking on the sharing and … Read more