From the one side - full employment with the high wages (but still under the level of creating inflation threat) is nice thing and politicians and central banks are highly motivated to achieve this.
From the other side - automation created technological unemployment or underemployment (assuming that the population still maintains skills) is beneficial for the resilience - if the economy can tolerate and can function with reduced human participation (e.g. by employing automation and software) then economy can direct idle resources towards demand that arises from the needs of crisis management. E.g. today economy can afford to shift workforce and resources to the research and production and delivery of vaccines and personal protection equipment and so many adaptations. If the current economy had required the full participation of the human workforce then there would be loss of production due to lockdowns, rising inflation etc.
So - this sketch/vignette provided the contradiction between the full employment from the one side and the resilience from the other side. Is such contradiction really and issue that can attract the attention of economist and is there literature on it? Maybe there is specific term for this contradiction? This vignette also assumes that there is un-used possibilities for introduction of technology. Such possibilities always exist when human beings are forced to compete against machines to do the same job with less wages/resources. Low social support makes this human/machine competition more fierce and the under-use of technology more pronounced/