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I4I is hosting a panel discussion on 'The Challenge of Job Creation' on Monday, 18 December 2017 at 7 pm at IIC, Delhi. For further details, please click here.

Radhicka Kapoor
ICRIER
radhicka.kapoor@gmail.com
Radhicka Kapoor is a Fellow at the Indian Council for Research on International Economic Relations (ICRIER). Prior to joining ICRIER, she worked at  the Planning Commission and at the International Labour Organization, Geneva. Her broad areas of research interests include poverty and inequality, labour economics and industrial performance. She holds a Ph.D. in Economics from the London School of Economics, a Masters degree from Cambridge University and a Bachelors degree from St. Stephens College, University of Delhi.

Articles By Radhicka Kapoor
Waiting for jobs
Posted On: 14 Dec 2017

Topics:   Jobs
Tags:   data

Assessing the extent of job creation in India is constrained by lack of comprehensive, real-time employment data. This column presents statistics from a detailed analysis of multiple data sources and surveys to examine latest employment trends. It confirms the languid pace of job creation in India, particularly in the organised sector, over the last few years.
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The labour reforms debate: Broadening horizons
Posted On: 01 Jun 2015

Topics:   Jobs

Even as the government has indicated that it plans to go slow on labour reforms and build consensus among all stakeholders, trade unions are protesting against “anti-labour” reforms. In this article, Radhicka Kapoor, an economist at ICRIER, emphasises the need to go beyond the narrow agenda of providing flexibility to firms to hire-and-fire and focus on decent work conditions and social security for workers in both organised and unorganised sectors.
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Where will jobs in manufacturing come from?
Posted On: 23 Jan 2015

Topics:   Jobs

Conventional wisdom suggests that labour-intensive, small industries are critical for generating employment. However, this column argues that policies favouring one type of industry over another - labour-intensive over capital-intensive, or SMEs over large enterprises - will not create the jobs the country needs. Rather, the key is to encourage new firms to enter manufacturing and to provide an enabling environment for businesses to expand.
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