Oggi scioperano i mezzi pubblici. E Uber sfida i tassisti con una corsa gratuita. Anche a Milano, così come in tutta Italia, oggi sono state proclamate quattro ore di sciopero del trasporto pubblico locale: Atm ha anticipato il rischio di blocchi e disagi nella fascia 18-22.
Ne approfitterà la contestatissima multinazionale americana Uber, lanciando un'offerta che per i tassisti suonerà più che altro per una provocazione: per chi prenoterà una corsa e si presenterà in auto con il biglietto Atm, o anche l'abbonamento, la prima corsa sarà gratuita. L'iniziativa riguarda anche Torino, Genova e Roma. "Con lo sciopero dei mezzi - spiega Benedetta Arese Lucini, general manager di Uber - le città diventano meno accessibili e spostarsi è quasi impossibile. Con questa iniziativa vogliamo fare la nostra parte per aiutare i milanesi a muoversi in un momento di difficoltà". Gli risponde Giovanni Maggiolo della Cgil: "Fanno come i fascisti che guidarono i tram durante la guerra, con i tranvieri in sciopero.
La questione spetta al governo. What You Can Learn About Customer Experience From Sharing Economy Companies. Warum wir die Sharing Economy nicht brauchen. Posted on 29.
März 2015 by Brigitte Kratzwald Der Begriff Commons hatte in den letzen Jahren eine steile Karriere gemacht – bis er seit einiger Zeit von den Begriffen “Sharing Economy” oder “Shareconomy” abgelöst wurde, die wohl mehr Sexappeal haben. Warum das ein Problem ist, kann man in diesem Artikel über Airbnb im Standard lesen. 705 der 2900 der über diese Plattform in Wien angbotenen Wohnungen stammen von nur 74 Anbietern, die zwischen 5 und 49(!) Wohnungen im Angebot haben. In den Medien wird unter diesem Begriff vieles vermischt, was unterschiedlicher nicht sein könnte.
Diese neuen Begriffe haben zwei wesentliche Probleme: Erstens: Wir haben in den letzten Jahren hart dran gearbeitet, die Unterschiede zwischen der Logik der Commons und des Marktes herauszuarbeiten und zu vermitteln. The Shut-In Economy — Matter. In 1998, Carnegie Mellon researchers warned that the internet could make us into hermits.
They released a study monitoring the social behavior of 169 people making their first forays online. The web-surfers started talking less with family and friends, and grew more isolated and depressed. “We were surprised to find that what is a social technology has such anti-social consequences,” said one of the researchers at the time. “And these are the same people who, when asked, describe the Internet as a positive thing.” Arun Sundararajan on the Sharing Economy. Uber, Airbnb and consequences of the sharing economy: Research roundup.
Lyft car in San Francisco (Wikimedia) The implications of the so-called “sharing economy” have been hotly debated in the news media, and the research world is now beginning to weigh in with deeper analysis.
One central area of argument relates to whether the sharing economy is simply bringing more wage-earning opportunities to more people, or whether its net effect is the displacement of traditionally secure jobs and the creation of a land of part-time, low-paid work. It’s a debate that continues to play out across communities in the United States, forcing reporters to weigh competing claims and varying in tone from boosterism to warnings of the new economy’s “dark side.”
While the conclusions are anything but clear, even as more data pour in, it is worth digging into the available literature and knowing the centers of research debate and lines of argument. Fights over rules and regulations. EP039: The Sharing Economy: Meal Sharing, Car Sharing, Dog Sitting And More - Get Paid For Your Pad. The real promise of the ‘sharing economy’ is what it could do for the poor. Some of the cars available for rental on Getaround today.
Via the Getaround website. The sharing economy often feels like a place full of well-off Millennials, digital natives who have smartphones, credit cards and reliable Internet connections. You need a certain amount of online savvy to rent a spare room on the Internet, not too mention the extra income to use Uber instead of the bus. Then there's the cultural barrier to entry that's a little harder to define: You have to be cool with sharing an apartment or loaning a tool to someone you met on the Internet.
Peer-to-Peer Rental Markets in the Sharing Economy by Samuel P. Fraiberger, Arun Sundararajan. Samuel P.
Fraiberger New York University (NYU) - Department of Economics Arun Sundararajan New York University (NYU): Stern School of Business and Center for Urban Science+ProgressMarch 6, 2015 NYU Stern School of Business Research Paper Abstract: Disruption to Marketers: The Sharing Economy. Airbnb and Uber Are Just the Beginning. What's Next for the Sharing Economy. - The Mark Consulting. If you look at Uber’s financials, you might not realize that 2014 was a rough year for the company’s image.
Despite being less than six years old, Uber is projected to earn $10 billion in gross revenue this year, and the company was recently valued at $40 billion. This success certainly doesn’t reflect the company’s ability to foster love from drivers and local governments. The Sharing Economy Is On The Brink Of Disrupting Business Travel. Editor’s note: Dan Ruch is the founder and CEO of Rocketrip.
The foundations of the business-travel ecosystem are under more strain than ever before. U.S. companies are projected to spend $310 billion on business travel in 2015 (up 6.2 percent from last year), but how they spend that money has become a source of tension and uncertainty. Sharing-economy startups like Airbnb and Uber are challenging traditional travel vendors – and in the process, they’re forcing many businesses to reevaluate travel policies and conventions that are pillars of the current system.
The corporate travel ecosystem is traditionally powered by relationships between travel managers and travel providers, the latter of which includes travel-management companies, airlines, hotel chains and rental car companies. Travel managers and providers negotiate rates and perks based on the volume of travel that a company will book. Stop Saying Uber Is Part Of The Sharing Economy. The sharing economy is a fast-growing phenomenon.
People increasingly share their home, car, clothing or tools on Internet platforms such as Airbnb, Relayrides, and Peerby. Along with its rapid growth, however, the sharing economy has also come under fire. This criticism focuses in particular on the new taxi service UberX (or UberPOP in Europe) that enables anyone to work as an "amateur driver. " Consumers benefit from lower prices, but regular taxi drivers point to unfair competition and uninsured passengers. Sharing for a Price in the Sharing Economy. The Next Evolution of the Sharing Economy. By Cary Cole, CEO Speedshare The Oxford Dictionaries added the terms `ridesharing and `the sharing economy’ to its lexicon recently, offering another reminder of the startling changes the Internet has let loose on our economy.
When it comes to making predictions, technology proponents rightly get dinged for sometimes letting optimism get the better of their sober sides. But let’s not dismiss the excitement around what’s commonly referred to as the collaborative or sharing economy as yet more ginned-up hype. It ought to be clear that we’re at the dawn of a major social and economic transformation. How large still remains a matter of debate but my hunch is that this is going to be huge. And that’s just for starters. ‘Knight Cities’ podcast: Building a new kind of economy - Knight Foundation. Is it time for a new kind of local economy in our cities, one that’s based on people sharing their knowledge? Tessy Britton believes it is. Tessy and her colleagues at Civic Systems Lab are building a city framework where people can teach skills to those around them and learn new ones. It’s part sharing economy, part neighborliness. I asked Tessy about the Civic Systems Lab and what she calls the “new civic economy” she is helping to build.
Here are five things you should know from my conversation with Tessy: Are Uber, Airbnb, TaskRabbit Adulterating The Sharing Economy? By Federico Guerrini for LONDON – Innovation it’s a bit like marriage, you know: after the initial wave of enthusiam, problems start. Something similar is happening with the so-called “sharing” economy, popularized by the likes of Uber, AirBnb and Task Rabbit. While users still flock to these platforms, more and more people are starting to question the real benefits and the underlying motivations of the companies involved.
“I don’t even know why they call it ‘sharing economy’ at all,” the P2P Foundation founder Michel Bauwens recently said, “They should call it ‘selling economy’, instead, since what is being done by Uber and AirBnb, has nothing to do with mutualizing resoruces, but only with selling and renting. Actually it’s anti-sharing, because they are commodifying resources that before would have been shared for free. Bauwens was speaking at a panel about the new forms of economies of the future, one of many threads of discussion of NESTA’s Future Fest. How Data Enables Business Disruption. Recently, I talked with the CEO and founder of reBuy about the shifting dynamics in the retail sector as a result of digitalization. The use of data has evolved to the point where data has become the enterprise’s most critical business asset in the age of the customer. The business model of reBuy reCommerce — the leading German marketplace for secondhand goods — can help CIOs understand how the intelligent use of data can significantly disrupt a market such as retail.
Sharing economy : « Fini la propriété, et vive l’usage ! » A bas l’individualisme moderne, place à un nouveau modèle social, un mode de consommation alternatif : l’économie du partage. A présent, on utilise à plusieurs au lieu de posséder seul : tout se prête, s’échange, se loue. Ce modèle C2C est devenu en peu de temps une véritable menace pour notre économie traditionnelle, représentant un puissant développement malgré une activité qui reste souterraine et difficilement mesurable car se sont de simples échanges entre ménages. How the Sharing Economy is Changing Events (or is it?) February 23, 2015 | AUTHOR: Shawna McKinley | POSTED IN: event technology In kindergarten you’re taught sharing is good. But is that true when it comes to the event industry?
Go Cambio, A New, Alternative Sharing Economy For Backpackers. The concept of staying with locals has become extremely popular in the gap year industry in recent years, and Go Cambio is a new, rising force in this sharing economy. It is a free website where backpackers and independent world travellers alike can find alternatives to expensive hotels, guesthouses and crowded hostels by exchanging their native language skills in return for a nights stay with a local. As independent world travellers have sought out alternatives to the more traditional forms of accommodation in efforts to both save money and get a more authentic travel experience away from the tourist trails, they have turned their attention toward elements of the sharing economy that allowed them to do just that.
There have been a number of hospitality networks that have sprung up over the years, but what travellers have really needed is a truly organic and mutually beneficial network. Top 10 ideas for a thriving sharing economy. Few business ideas are trending so widely right now as the sharing economy – the term for a new breed of peer-to-peer services and collaborative consumption models with the potential to disrupt the status quo. Last week saw the publication of an independent review (pdf) aimed at “unlocking” the sharing economy.
We ask author Debbie Wosskow, founder of home exchange club Love Home Swap, to select her top 10 recommendations. Here they are. 1. Industry representation. Sharing the Future Consultation - Andrew Leigh MP. A caring, sharing economy? The Federal Opposition has released a discussion paper on the sharing economy. It covers a range of issues: protection of workers, consumer protection, equity and accessibility, taxation and state/federal coordination. So, to help out my former academic colleague, Dr Andrew Leigh, who released the paper, here are some answers! Platforms such as Uber and Lyft for ride-sharing, Airbnb for accommodation, or DriveMyCar for car rentals are peer-to-peer platforms. They bring buyers and sellers together. They differ from sites like Bookings.com that are essentially reselling third party services.
This is good, because the High Court has already determined that the ‘publishers exemption’ extends to Google. Capital - Will there be a revolt in the sharing economy? The sharing economy — think Uber, Lyft, Airbnb, Couchsurfing, TaskRabbit — is on a revolutionary path that is disrupting established industries in ways few had ever conceived. If you’re in the taxi or limousine business, Uber and Lyft are your worst nightmare.
These companies have emerged almost overnight to become major players who are luring customers away from old habits with a combination of convenience, price, efficiency and even “cool”. Airbnb is similarly taking market share from hotels, motels and inns. While TaskRabbit — really only one of many startups that connect people who need stuff done with the people who can do it for them (do my shopping, write my term paper, clean my garage) — is happy to change how you go about buying almost any service. Regulations and the Sharing Economy. Labor pushes for sharing economy regulations. The Australian Labor Party has launched a discussion paper examining Australia's sharing economy and the benefits of the peer-to-peer market, as well as the potential regulations that may need to be implemented.
In the discussion paper, Shadow Assistant Treasurer Andrew Leigh highlighted that the federal opposition supports sharing economy apps such as Uber and Airbnb, but believes that existing regulations are in a grey area that needs to be addressed. Leigh said the sharing economy raises issues around public safety, workers' rights, tax, and accessibility. MUTANTI: giovani cooperatori e Sharing Economy. Starting a Small Experiment in the Sharing/ Gig/ Collaborative Economy… — The Work Project. Airbnb and Uber Are Just the Beginning. What's Next for the Sharing Economy. If you look at Uber’s financials, you might not realize that 2014 was a rough year for the company’s image. Despite being less than six years old, Uber is projected to earn $10 billion in gross revenue this year, and the company was recently valued at $40 billion.
Sharing economy, effetto crisi o scelta responsabile? Intervista a M. Goyens (Beuc) « Help Consumatori. Collaborative Consumption: Is the Sharing Economy Here to Stay? The Shut-In Economy — Matter. That’s not a ‘sharing economy’: that’s an invitation to sell your whole life. This tool-lending library brings the sharing economy out of the city and onto the farm. Join a Buy Nothing group and feel warm ‘n’ fuzzy.
Uber, Lyft, and the growing problem of temp jobs. What the Sharing Economy Takes. Lawsuit Filed In Boston Accuses Uber Of Exploiting Drivers. Why I’m breaking up with Uber. Against Sharing. Renting isn't lending: the 'sharing economy' fallacy. Uber the unfair? Are ride-sharing firms exploiting deregulation? Uber gets away with blatantly exploiting drivers because too many people only work part-time : uberdrivers. Don’t let the mustache fool you: That’s just an unregulated cab. Is Sharewashing the new Greenwashing? Share and share a bike: A fresh way to find a rental cycle.
Peer-to-peer bike rentals are more principle than profit. Opinionator.blogs.nytimes. Uber’s War on Lyft Could Prompt Federal Investigation. With Lyft Line, Passengers Can Split Fares For Shared Rides. Uber, Lyft, and the growing problem of temp jobs. Temping fate: can TaskRabbit go from side gigs to real jobs? Pixel And Dimed: On (Not) Getting By In The Gig Economy. The rise of the servant economy. Grocery Deliveries in Sharing Economy. Postmates On-Demand Delivery. The easiest way to ship anything. Dry Cleaning and Laundry Delivered. Instacart.
The rise of the servant economy. The AP bans the term "ride-sharing" for Uber & Lyft. Don’t call Uber and Lyft “ride-sharing,” says AP. European Commission - PRESS RELEASES - Press release - "Making the Single Market work for Europe's citizens and businesses" What can traditional Spanish companies learn from sharing economy startups? - Novobrief. Can the sharing economy fix broken cities? Airbnb and Uber Are Just the Beginning. What's Next for the Sharing Economy. Peer2peer. Marii nyröp.
Education, technology, labour, and property. A collection of STWR resources on the sharing economy. //greendipped. /the blog.: the rise of sharing, the richest economy of them all? FT Sharing Economy Summit: The Unstoppable Sharing Economy - MilaMila. Interest is Rising in Cooperative Alternatives to the "Sharing Economy" Sharing or Collaborative Economy? What a Taxonomy - CampusBoard.io EVENT. The real promise of the ‘sharing economy’ is what it could do for the poor. 10 Things You Need to Know About the Sharing Economy. Owning Together Is the New Sharing by Nathan Schneider. SHARING ECONOMY - Just Grounds Community. Are Coworking Spaces the Gateway Drug to the Sharing Economy? Training for the Sharing Economy Workforce. Ademia is a reputation economy — data-sharing policies should take incentives into account.
Condividere e collaborare: l'età della sharing economy. Beware of Airbnb entering the hyperlocal travel guide business. Will the Sharing Economy Change the World? Labor wants to talk about how 'sharing economy' can be caring too. How The Sharing Economy Could Help The Poorest Among Us. To Really Benefit From The Sharing Economy, Cities Need More Help From Airbnb and Uber.
Sharing economy: La sfida del non proibire. Series The real sharing economy. Come la Sharing Economy può salvarci dalla crisi economica. Peer-to-Peer, The Sharing Economy, Disruptive Technology and Empathy. Sharing economy: government response to the independent review. Networking For Funding Success. Grist Shines a Light On the Real Sharing Economy.
Details. Grub Club: growing the sharing economy. Labor to embrace the sharing economy of Uber and Airbnb, with standards. AirBnb is a rental economy, not a sharing economy.