Elisa Pannini is a PhD student in Employment Relations and Organisational Behaviour at the London School of Economics. She holds a BSc and an MSc degree in Law from the University of Siena, Italy. Having developed a special interest in labour law and labour dynamics, she later completed an MSc International Employment Relations and Human Resource Management at the LSE in 2010. Her research interests include comparative employment relations, labour market regulation, contingent work and inequality. She tweets as @elisapannini.

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    Book Review: The Great Regression edited by Heinrich Geiselberger

Book Review: The Great Regression edited by Heinrich Geiselberger

How do we make sense of the dramatic political changes of recent months? In The Great Regression, editor Heinrich […]

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    The Monthly Roundup: What Were You Reading in March 2016 on LSE Review of Books?

The Monthly Roundup: What Were You Reading in March 2016 on LSE Review of Books?

Image Credit:  Spring Crocuses and Snowdrops, Hampstead Heath (Mary Carson)
Most Read Reviews of March 2016

Unfinished Business: Women Men Work […]

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    Book Review: The Oxford Handbook of Creative Industries edited by Candace Jones, Mark Lorenzen and Jonathan Sapsed

Book Review: The Oxford Handbook of Creative Industries edited by Candace Jones, Mark Lorenzen and Jonathan Sapsed

The creative industries are on the rise across the globe and their economic importance is also increasing. Through their […]

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    Book Review: The Power to Dismiss: Trade Unions and the Regulation of Job Security in Western Europe by Patrick Emmenegger

Book Review: The Power to Dismiss: Trade Unions and the Regulation of Job Security in Western Europe by Patrick Emmenegger

Job security regulation is often the focus of passionate debates among scholars, policy-makers and the general public at large. […]

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    Book Review: A Precariat Charter: From Denizens to Citizens by Guy Standing

Book Review: A Precariat Charter: From Denizens to Citizens by Guy Standing

A new class-in-the-making is emerging worldwide: the Precariat. A growing army of workers displaced in the globalized era, with […]

Book Review: Occupational Change in Europe: How Technology and Education Transform the Job Structure by Daniel Oesch

What do European national labour markets look like? How is technological innovation affecting the availability of different kinds of jobs? […]

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This work by LSE Review of Books is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 2.0 UK: England & Wales.