Since the beginning of this Sars-Cov2 pandemic we have been experiencing transformations in the way of living and producing that from the initial emergency level, have rapidly become structural. Confinement has marked our definitive entry into the digital era, with its specific forms of exploitation, control and surveillance within a largely inadequate welfare framework, marked by a weakness in the public services, from the hospitals to the territorial health care structures, from the school system to the universities. A technological paradigm has been es-tablished, whose signs were visible well before the pandemic, with a stunning acceleration. A situation that has exacerbated all the pre-existing economic and social, racial and gender ine-qualities. But it has also led to the discovery of the house as a battleground in which produc-tive and weak bodies collide, a workplace no longer separated from the place of production and reproduction. The rising of the awareness of the substantial necessity of the reproductive work, traditionally attributed to women only, requires a different social vision of the welfare, a different social organization of the territory and of the housing, as well as a wage upgrading of what is known as "care work", with a reduction of its infinite length and a social re-distribution of its duties.
Keywords: Reproductive Work, Smart Working, Pandemic, Welfare, Women
Jel Code: I31, J7, J71