What are so-called “Pink-collar” jobs? They include areas such as nursing, childcare, education, social work or personal and household services. Following the pandemic, this critical work needs to be rewarded with action – not just words – to broaden the appeal of pink-collar jobs for women and men. The current political momentum around the social economy can help – find out how.
Amal Chevreau, a senior policy analyst in the social economy and innovation unit, Center for Entrepreneurship, SMEs, Regions and Cities, has authored and co-authored several publications on the social economy and social entrepreneurship. Amal also worked in the OECD regional development division. Prior to joining the OECD, Amal worked 10 years as head of studies and research at l’Institut de Prospective Economique du Monde Méditeranéen (Paris), and held several senior positions in regional development agencies in Morocco. She holds a BA in public law and political science (University Mohammed V- Morocco) an LLM in comparative law (University of Miami- School of Law-US) and an MA in international relations and international public law (Keele University-United Kingdom).