Peter A. Creticos is President and Executive Director of
the Institute for Work and the Economy. In Fall 2020, Peter was
appointed to the Equity Task Force of the Illinois Workforce
Innovation Board (IWIB). He is also a member of the Economic
Development advisory committee for the Chicago Metropolitan Agency
for Planning. Peter has managed several projects includes studies
on apprenticeship, economic development in the Midwest, the
integration of immigrants in the workforce, and professional
licensing of skilled immigrants. He coauthored a chapter in Latinos
in Chicago: Reflections of an American Landscape. He also
coauthored Manufacturing in the United States, Mexico, and Central
America, Implications for Competitiveness and Migration and was a
contributor to OECD Territorial Reviews: Puebla/Tlaxcala, Mexico,
Larry Bennett is Professor Emeritus of Political Science at DePaul University, and from 2017 to 2018 served as interim Executive Director of North Branch Works, a nonprofit neighborhood economic development organization in Chicago. He is the coeditor of Neoliberal Chicago, author of The Third City: Chicago and American Urbanism, and the coeditor of Temple University Press’s Urban Life, Landscape, and Policy book series.
Laura Owen is Associate Professor of Economics at DePaul University. Her work has appeared in various journals, including The Journal of Economic History, Review of Social Sciences, and Labor History.
Costas Spirou is Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs at Georgia College & State University, where he is also Professor of Sociology and Public Administration. Most recently, he is the author of Anchoring Innovation Districts: The Entrepreneurial University and Urban Change and coauthor of Building the City of Spectacle: Mayor Richard M. Daley and the Remaking of Chicago. He is editor of the Johns Hopkins University Press Higher Education and the City book series.
Maxine Morphis-Riesbeck is an independent scholar. She served previously as visiting faculty for the Master of Arts in Organizational Leadership (MAOL) program at Lewis University and the Master of Arts in Organizational Leadership at North Central College. Currently, she is a consultant specializing in process analysis, communications, and training. Her work has appeared in the International Journal of Applied Philosophy.
"The Many Futures of Work packs into one volume a breathtaking amount of information and data (with notably colorful tables and figures).... The book is a valuable source for academics and students who study work. It can also provide fresh ideas for consultants and labor organizers. As technology and capital continue to transform work, The Many Futures of Work provides an important reminder to stay abreast of their logics and the mechanisms used to sustain workers’ interests, whatever the future will be."—Contemporary Sociology