Job design is indeed important for understanding worker bargaining power and workplace-level inequality. It really matters how organizations assemble tasks into jobs. But, it is trickier than Braverman's classic theory implies. Less complex jobs are exposed to more competition. But jobs that are more unique within a workplace also accumulate leverage. The workplace division of labor affects bargaining power by reducing job complexity but increasing job turf. These effects typically impact different jobs, which drives workplace-based inequality.