Arntz, M., Gregory, T., Zierahn, U. The Risk of
Automation for Jobs in OECD Countries: A Comparative
Analysis Employment and
Migration Working Papers No.No. 189, 2016. Key reference: 
Goldin, C., Katz, L. F. "The origins of
technology–skill complementarity" Quarterly Journal
of Economics 113:3 (1998): 693–732. Key reference: 
Autor, D. H., Levy, F., Murnane, R. J. "The skill content
of recent technological change: An empirical exploration" Quarterly Journal
of Economics 118:4 (2003): 1279–1333. Key reference: 
Lindbeck, A., Snower, D. "Multitask learning
and the reorganization of work: From Tayloristic to holistic
organization" Journal of Labor
Economics 18:3 (2000): 353–376. Key reference: 
Levy, F., Murnane, R. J. The New Division
of Labor: How Computers are Creating the Next Job Market. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2005. Key reference: 
Deming, D. J. The Growing
Importance of Social Skills in the Labor Market Harvard University
Working Paper, 2016. Key reference: 
Bresnahan, T., Brynjolfsson, E., Hitt, L. M. "Information
technology, workplace organization, and the demand for skilled
labor: Firm-level evidence" Quarterly Journal
of Economics 117:1 (2002): 339–376. Key reference: 
Hackman, J. R., Oldham, G. R. Work
Redesign. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley, 1980. Key reference: 
Autor, D. H. "Why are there
still so many jobs? The history and future of workplace
automation" Journal of
Economic Perspectives 29:3 (2015): 3–30. Key reference: 
Brynjolfsson, E., McAfee, A. The Second Machine
Age: Work, Progress, and Prosperity in a Time of Brilliant
Technologies. New York: W. W. Norton, 2016. Key reference: 
Frey, C. B., Osborne, M. A. The Future of
Employment: How Susceptible are Jobs to Computerisation? Programme on the
Impacts of Future Technology Working Paper, 2013. Key reference: 
Brandes, P., Watternhofer, R. Opening the
Frey/Osborne Black Box: Which Tasks of a Job are Susceptible to
Computerization? Cornell University
Working Paper, 2016. Key reference: 
Autor, D., Dorn, D., Hanson, G. H. "Untangling trade
and technology: Evidence from local labor markets" Economic
Journal 125:584 (2015): 621–646. Key reference: 
- Arntz, M., Gregory, T., Zierahn, U. The Risk of Automation for Jobs in OECD Countries: A Comparative Analysis Employment and Migration Working Papers No.No. 189, 2016.
- Acemoglu, D., Autor, D. "Skills, tasks and technologies: implications for employment and earnings" In: Ashenfelter, O., Card, D. (eds). Handbook of Labor Economics, Volume 4B. Amsterdam: North Holland, 2011.
- Beaudry, P., Sand, B. M. "The great reversal in the demand for skill and cognitive tasks" Journal of Labor Economics 34:1.2 (2016): S199–S247.
- Black, S. E., Lynch, L. M. "What’s driving the new economy? The benefits of workplace innovation" Economic Journal 114:493 (2004): F97–F116.
- Caroli, E., Van Reenen, J. "Skill biased organisational change? Evidence from British and French establishments" Quarterly Journal of Economics 116:4 (2001): 1449–1492.
- Garicano, L., Rossi-Hansberg, E. "Organization and inequality in a knowledge economy" Quarterly Journal of Economics 121:4 (2006): 1383–1435.
- Goos, M., Manning, A., Salomons, A. "Explaining job polarization: Routine-biased technological change and offshoring" American Economic Review 104:8 (2014): 2509–2526.
- Guadalupe, M., Wulf, J. "The flattening firm and product market competition: The effect of trade liberalization on corporate hierarchies" American Economic Journal: Applied Economics 2:4 (2010): 105–127.
- Helliwell, J. F., Huang, H. "How’s the job? Well-being and social capital in the workplace" Industrial and Labor Relations Review 63:2 (2010): 205–227.
- Hershbein, B., Kahn, L. B. Do Recessions Accelerate Routine-Biased Technological Change? Yale University Working Paper, 2016.
- Katz, L. F., Margo, R. A. "Technical change and the relative demand for skilled labor: The United States in historical perspective" In: Boustan, E. P., Frydman, C., Margo, R. A. (eds). Human Capital in History: The American Record. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2014.
- Ortega, J. "Employee discretion and performance pay" The Accounting Review 84:2 (2009): 589–612.
- Rajan, R., Wulf, J. "The flattening firm: Evidence from panel data on the changing nature of corporate hierarchies" Review of Economics and Statistics 88:4 (2006): 759–773.
- Tuzemen, D., Willis, J. "The vanishing middle: Job polarization and workers’ response to the decline in middle skill jobs" Economic Review, Federal Reserve of Kansas City (2013).
- Weinberger, C. "The increasing complementarity between cognitive and social skills" Review of Economics and Statistics 96:5 (2014): 849–861.
- Zoghi, C., Levenson, A., Gibbs, M. "Why are jobs designed the way they are?" Research in Labor Economics 30 (2010): 107–154.