APA 6th Edition Stiernstedt, F. (2017). Labor market policy and media work in Sweden. Medijska istraživanja, 23 (2), 133-153. https://doi.org/10.22572/mi.23.2.6
MLA 8th Edition Stiernstedt, Fredrik. "Labor market policy and media work in Sweden." Medijska istraživanja, vol. 23, br. 2, 2017, str. 133-153. https://doi.org/10.22572/mi.23.2.6. Citirano 23.05.2019.
Chicago 17th Edition Stiernstedt, Fredrik. "Labor market policy and media work in Sweden." Medijska istraživanja 23, br. 2 (2017): 133-153. https://doi.org/10.22572/mi.23.2.6
Harvard Stiernstedt, F. (2017). 'Labor market policy and media work in Sweden', Medijska istraživanja, 23(2), str. 133-153. doi: https://doi.org/10.22572/mi.23.2.6
Vancouver Stiernstedt F. Labor market policy and media work in Sweden. Medijska istraživanja [Internet]. 2017 [pristupljeno 23.05.2019.];23(2):133-153. doi: https://doi.org/10.22572/mi.23.2.6
IEEE F. Stiernstedt, "Labor market policy and media work in Sweden", Medijska istraživanja, vol.23, br. 2, str. 133-153, 2017. [Online]. doi: https://doi.org/10.22572/mi.23.2.6
Sažetak The purpose of this article is to analyze some recent changes in labor market policy and labor law in order to show how changes in this kind of regulation have had consequences for work in the media industries. Even though a considerable amount of research has been performed on media work during the last decade, it is quite uncommon within critical media studies to relate such research to policy and regulation. The point I want to make with this article is that the increasing precariousness and de-professionalization that are occurring within media work, as documented in previous research, must be understood against a background of policy change and political decisions, rather than only being seen as an effect of economic or technological shifts within the media industry. This article hence contributes to the current knowledge of the relationship between labor market policy and the media industry in Sweden; as such, it more generally contributes to the current knowledge of such a relationship in a Nordic welfare state, with all its speciﬁ cities and differences from other parts of Europe and the world. Nevertheless, the results and discussions in this article are related – and relevant – to more general European tendencies in the area of labor market policy as it relates to the media.