From one perspective, hundreds of millions of people working on the manufacturing floor, in offices, and in service jobs around the world are low-skilled labor. They are filling blue-collar jobs. Applying the agreements evidence map to the agreements underlying this low-skilled labor perspective, we find assumptions that people only bring the capacities to do work that they have. This is an expression of resource power, focusing on the nouns, the capacities available right here right now. From this logic, whoever has more resources to bring to the game has more power.
The agreements evidence map points to another perspective, one where many of the people in these jobs bring capacity to do work and they are experts at their craft, bringing deep levels of experience in collaboration, and very high-quality processes to their efforts. They know what they are doing, and they are very efficient at it, continuously learning and furthering the craft. The agreements evidence map shows agreements based on network power, focusing on learning and development of capacities and relationships, as well as outcomes, the verbs and the nouns.
Are the people in these hundreds of millions of jobs, low skilled or high skilled, labor or knowledge workers, replaceable cogs or expert technicians? Is a knowledge worker only a professional, or might it depend on the level of craftsmanship brought and the level of agreements underlying the position? It might depend on what you see, on the underlying agreements.