Fulton argues that the shift will mean more investment in infrastructure than in individual businesses:
"...even though there may not be jobs in the conventional sense, there is still work. That's the whole idea of the 1099 economy. It's just a different way of organizing the economy. Businesses need economically valuable work to be done, but instead of employing people full-time and permanently, they contract with individuals to do the work temporarily. The work ebbs and flows, the businesses come and go, and the 1099 employees work for a while and then move on. It's a lot more fluid -- and seemingly uncertain -- than the traditional economy."