Table of Contents

  • It all started with a letter from Guy Ryder, Director-General, at the International Labour Organisation, ILO, back in December 2015. With the centenary for the ILO coming up in June 1919, he wrote to the governments of the organisation’s 187 member states. He wanted them to think about and discuss a few topics concerning changes in economics and working life, like job creation – including for people with weak connections to the labour market – the influence of new technology and changes in relations between employers and employees.