Open Access (free)
Mapping times

evaluate them. At the same time, they allow others to monitor personal time, even outside the clockpunching of the school or workplace, reflecting self-governmentality present in societies of control (Deleuze, 1992). Third, the digital allows new analytical depths of existing maps, for example through new re-imaginings, different visualisation techniques, renderings and the like. Such is the example of Minard’s famous map of the Napoleonic Russian campaign, re-examined through digital technologies (Kraak, 2014). These new forms of temporalities are incorporated into

in Time for mapping
The restructuring of work in Britain

. UNDP statistics show that the UK has among the highest levels of functional illiteracy in the OECD countries. The UK level of functional illiteracy is calculated at 21.8 per cent of all 16–65 year-olds, a level that compares to 20.7 per cent in the US, 14.4 per cent in Germany, 7.5 per cent in Sweden and 29.5 per cent in the Russian Federation (UNDP, 2000: 172). The blurring of the boundaries between secure and contingent work has also resulted in a gendered ‘functional flexibility’ that finds women providing contract services for cleaning, catering and domestic

in Globalisation contested