Technological developments continue to reshape how work is designed, performed, and managed at individual, organizational, and societal levels. Traditional employment arrangements are increasingly becoming contingent, flexible, and distributed. The accelerated digitalization of information is pushing many organizations away from the established archetype of 9-5 office work towards more contemporary approaches to work. Exemplars of contemporary approaches to work include mobile or remote work, offshoring, outsourcing, globally distributed project work, as well as freelancing on demand, brokered through dedicated platforms such as Mechanical Turk, Uber, and TaskRabbit.

The automation and augmentation of work with artificial intelligence are transforming not just organizations and industries, but potentially entire labor markets, with humans being replaced by, or working together with, ever smarter algorithms and robots. There is a concern among workers that whole classes of job roles and occupations are at risk of extinction, while demand for other job roles in other occupations grow at an increasing rate. Workers in these jobs will need to adapt their skills portfolio and careers to remain employable. At the same time, the meaning of work and employment are shifting as the new generation of digital natives reconfigure the future of work.

Track Chairs
Damien Joseph
Nishtha Langer
Mari-Klara Stein

Schedule

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Amazon Mechanical Turk and the Reconfiguration of Relations of Data Production

Reza Mousavi, IESEG School of Management
Maya Stewart, Paris School of Business

Beauty’s in the AI of the Beholder: How AI Anchors Subjective and Objective Predictions

Lauren Rhue, Wake Forest School of Business

Becoming a Digital Nomad: Identity Emergence in the Flow of Practice

Julian Prester, UNSW Business School
Dubravka Cecez-Kecmanovic, UNSW Business School
Daniel Schlagwein, The University of Sydney

Comparing the required competencies of sales professionals servicing digital and physical channels of sale: a case study of a German children’s entertainment company

Matthias Murawski, ESCP Europe Business School
Julian Bühler, ESCP Europe Business School Berlin
Karl C. Blatz, ESCP Europe Business School
Markus Bick, ESCP Europe Business School

Designing with Autonomous Tools: Video Games, Procedural Generation, and Creativity

Stefan Seidel, IWI
Nicholas Berente, University of Notre Dame
John Gibbs, University of Georgia

Diagnostic Doubt and Artificial Intelligence: An Inductive Field Study of Radiology Work

Sarah Lebovitz, New York University

Digital Nomadism and the Market Economy: Resistance and Compliance

Blair Wang, UNSW Business School
Daniel Schlagwein, The University of Sydney
Dubravka Cecez-Kecmanovic, UNSW Business School
Michael Cahalane, University of New South Wales

Flow in Knowledge Work Groups – Autonomy as a Driver or Digitally Mediated Communication as a Limiting Factor?

Michael Knierim, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT)
Mario Nadj, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT)
Maximilian Li, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT)
Christof Weinhardt, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology

From an idea to a prototype to a product ? Barriers after a co-creation event

Anna Feldmann, Osnabrück University
Frank Teuteberg, Osnabrück University

Hiring Algorithms: An Ethnography of Fairness in Practice

Elmira van den Broek, VU University Amsterdam

How Do We Support Technical Tasks in the Age of Augmented Reality? Some Evidence from Prototyping in Mechanical Engineering

Friedemann Kammler, Osnabrueck University
Jonas Brinker, University of Osnabrueck
Jannis Vogel, University of Osnabrueck
Tahany Hmaid, University of Osnabrueck
Oliver Thomas, University of Osnabrueck - Institute for Information Management and Information Systems

Information Systems Research on Digital Platforms for Knowledge Work: A Scoping Review

Gerit Wagner, Universität Regensburg
Julian Prester, UNSW Sydney

IS Career Anchors, Professional Growth and Mobility Intentions: A DevOps Jobs Learning Effect?

Aymeric Hemon, ESSCA School of Management
Frantz Rowe, University of Nantes

Shaming, Striving and Partying: Normative Control in Platform Work

Nicola Ens, Copenhagen Business School

Shielding Focus Against Distractions: Designing Focus Assistants for Knowledge Workers

Dominick Werner, Darmstadt University of Technology (TU Darmstadt)
Christian Hovestadt, University of Cologne
Martin Adam, Darmstadt University of Technology (TU Darmstadt)
Laura Schulze, Universität Augsburg

Skill-Biased Technical Change Again? Estimating the Effect of TaskRabbit on Local Employment in the Housekeeping Industry

Xue Guo, Temple University
Aaron Cheng, London School of Economics
Paul Pavlou, University of Houston

Who or what screens which one of me? The differential effects of algorithmic social media screening on applicants’ job pursuit intention

René Schmoll, Heinrich Heine University Duesseldorf (HHU)
Verena Bader, Bundeswehr University Munich