Julia Lane, Kelly S. Mikelson,
Patrick T. Sharkey, Douglas Wissoker
The Urban Institute
2100 M Street, NW
Washington, DC 20037
This report is available on the Internet at:
- Executive Summary
- Chapter 1: Introduction
- Chapter 2: A First Look at the Evidence
- How did alternative work arrangements develop?
- What are the different types of alternative work arrangements?
- Why do firms use alternative work arrangements?
- How many workers are in alternative work arrangements, and who are they?
- A First Look at How Labor Market Outcomes Differ For Workers In Alternative Work Arrangements
- A First Look at How Alternative Work Arrangements Affect Low-Income and At-Risk Workers
- A First Look at Whether Alternative Work Arrangements Help Workers On The Path To Regular Employment
- Chapter 3: New Evidence for At-Risk and Low-Income Workers in Alternative Work Arrangements
- Characteristics of At-Risk Workers In Alternative Work Arrangements
- Where are the jobs?
- The Characteristics of Jobs for At-Risk Workers in Alternative Work Arrangements
- Why Do At-Risk Workers Work In Alternative Work Arrangements And How Do They Like It?
- The Relationship Between Temporary Help and the Low-Wage Sector
- Summing Up
- Chapter 4: What Happens To At-Risk Workers After Work In Alternative Work Arrangements?
- Chapter 5: Summing Up
To obtain a printed copy of this report, send or fax the title and your contact information to:Human Services Policy, Room 404E
Assistant Secretary for Planning & Evaluation
Hubert H. Humphrey Bldg.
200 Independence Av, SW
Washington, DC 20201
Fax: (202) 690-6562
Last updated: 12/19/01