The Centre d'Estudis Sociològics sobre la Vida Quotidiana i el Treball (QUIT) was established in 1989 as a research centre within the Department of Sociology and is directed by Dr. Joan Miquel Verd.
The fundamental aim of the research centre is the development and consolidation of a line of investigation that relates the fields of work and employment and everyday life. This is done by taking into consideration both the strategies of individual and corporate actors as well as the context where decisions are made.
Our research centre has taken the initiative of promoting the establishment of a new institute -'Institute for Labour Studies' -within the Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona. The motivations behind this decision are mostly related to an increasing awareness of the need to consolidate the position and improve the visibility of academic centres in the field of labour, as well as to enhance the quality of research by expanding the research activity to some related areas like labour law, labour economics, political economy.
Events and Seminars
International Labour Office, Geneva |10–12 July 202 Ensuring decent work in times of uncertainty The RDW conference in 2023 will explore the implications of today’s multiple and interlinked crises on the world of work. There have been growing calls
Palma, Mallorca | 24, 25, 26 de Octubre de 2023 Crisis globales ei mpactos locales: tendencias y respuestas público-comunitarias para una transición eco-social La Universitat de les Illes Balears, a través del Observatorio Social de las Islas Baleares (OSIB) y
News and Publications
- Brecha salarial de Género en las Universidades Públicas Españolas: Informe final - The Ministry of Universities, ANECA and CRUE Igualdad have carried out the report Gender Pay Gap in Spanish public universities in the framework of a collaboration agreement. The report reveals a 10.9% salary gap between men and women in the… ...
- Minimum wages in 2023: Annual review - The 2023 annual review of minimum wages was prepared in the context of unprecedented inflation across Europe. While this led to hefty increases in nominal wage rates in many countries, it was in many cases not enough to maintain workers’… ...
There are no open calls.