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    RIIR in one minute

    Watch this short video that introduce the journal, its recent accomplishments and our future ambitions!

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    Only a few days left to submit your manuscript

    The deadline to submit a text to the thematic issue entitled "Dynamics of mobilization and unionization of platform workers. A cross-national and cross-sectoral comparative approach in mobility-related activities" is November 30, 2023!

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    A Critical Message from our Editor

    RI/IR has been upgraded in one of the most important ranking in Europe. Prof. Gould, our editor, reacts to the news and its impact on the journal.

Ernesto Noronha

Ernesto Noronha

Ernesto Noronha is Professor of Organizational Behaviour at the Indian Institute of Management Ahmedabad, India. His research interests include workplace dignity, employment relations and globalization, diversity at work, technology and work, and workplace bullying. Ernesto has published in peer-reviewed international journals such as Journal of Business Ethics, Industrial and Labor Relations Review, Journal of Contemporary Asia, International Journal of Human Resource Management among others. He is the Chief Co-Editor of the Handbooks of Workplace Bullying, Emotional Abuse and Harassment, Volumes 1-4 (Springer, 2021). Ernesto has been a visiting professor at the Industrial and Labour Relations (ILR) School, Cornell University, and at the Institute for Sociology, University of Vienna, as well as a visiting scholar at various European and Australian universities. He is currently the section co-editor of Labour Relations and Business Ethics at the Journal of Business Ethics.  Besides this, he has several years of association with Centre for Labour Research and Action which supports migrant labour and union organizing in India's informal sector. 

Two articles

Could you tell us a bit about two important articles you've written in your carreer?

I chose these two articles because one deals with migrant IT labour to the Netherlands and the other examines the work experience of child workers on cotton seed farms in India. These two groups belong to two extreme ends of the spectrum in terms of human capital endowments, but both are embedded in global supply chains. The similarity does not end there, but extends to how they experience dis-embeddedness.