The resources listed here—links to other online resources as well as reports and briefs—gesture toward the vast body of gig economy research that exists outside the academy. Many of the authors listed here were among the first to follow this genre of precarious work. Others bring to bear important specialized knowledge (for example, about state employment laws, specific industries impacted by the gig economy, or topics like employee benefits). Several of the entities listed here under “Organizations & Databases” (for instance, NELP) have produced such a wealth of legal and/or empirical information on gig work that it would be impossible to list all of their publications in this bibliography, but most (if not all) of these publications are available on the websites linked below. A few key publications, some produced by entities linked here, are listed on their own under “Reports & Policy Briefs.”