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Embedded flexibilization and polite employer domination: the case of short-track apprenticeships in Switzerland
Autoren ORCID; GND-ID ORCID; ORCID
OriginalveröffentlichungEmpirical research in vocational education and training 12 (2020) 2, S. 1-21 ZDB
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Lizenz des Dokumentes Lizenz-Logo 
Schlagwörter (Deutsch)Berufsbildung; Duales Ausbildungssystem; Wandel; Politik; Vergleichende Berufsbildungsforschung; Berufsausbildung; Liberalisierung; Zweijähriger Ausbildungsberuf; Ausbildungssystem; Flexibilisierung; Interview; Schweiz
TeildisziplinEmpirische Bildungsforschung
Berufs- und Wirtschaftspädagogik
DokumentartAufsatz (Zeitschrift)
ISSN1877-6345
SpracheEnglisch
Erscheinungsjahr
BegutachtungsstatusPeer-Review
Abstract (Englisch):Liberalization pressures challenge countries to adapt their training systems. This is particularly relevant for coordinated market economies with firm-driven but collectively governed apprenticeship systems. Recent literature has identified different liberalization trajectories for these countries. For instance, segmentalism describes the increasing influence of large employers in Germany. In Denmark, state agencies manage increased flexibility in training through embedded flexibilization. In this paper, we identify a new form of embedded flexibilization, characterized by polite employer domination. We find this trajectory of liberalization in Switzerland, which represents another training system heavily based on firm involvement. We illustrate our argument with the example of short-track apprenticeship training, which has been expanded in all three mentioned countries in response to ongoing liberalization and deindustrialization pressures. In Switzerland, the relevant reform was initiated by the state while business adopted a rather passive role initially. Yet, state actors eventually stepped back and delegated key competences to employers, which implies that the employers’ camp asserted their interests in the end while tolerating some concessions for the benefit of disadvantaged groups. Our process tracing reveals that policy makers used layering to implement short-tracks that enhance social inclusion, while simultaneously increasing the scope of employer cooperation. (DIPF/Orig.)
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Eintrag erfolgte am04.06.2020
Empfohlene ZitierungDi Maio, Gina; Graf, Lukas; Wilson, Anna: Embedded flexibilization and polite employer domination: the case of short-track apprenticeships in Switzerland - In: Empirical research in vocational education and training 12 (2020) 2, S. 1-21 - URN: urn:nbn:de:0111-pedocs-194541 - DOI: 10.1186/s40461-020-00088-7
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