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There are reasons to be optimistic about corporate America getting more comfortable with work-from-home arrangements brought on by the coronavirus pandemic.
The more I read and hear about what offices will be like as they reopen, the more dystopian it sounds: empty desks, no meetings, everyone keeping their distance from one another.
Facebook Inc plans to hire more remote workers in areas where the company doesn’t have an office, and let some current employees work from home permanently if they’d like to.
For a preview of the future of office work, watch how the biggest tech companies are preparing for a post-pandemic world.
The coronavirus pandemic has hit women worldwide with job losses and closures of childcare centers. Yet a surprising bright spot is emerging: India’s US$200bil (RM817.26bil) technology services industry, where new rules are expected to provide female workers with a broad swath of flexible work arrangements and fresh employment opportunities.
Remote work is here to stay. Post-pandemic, many companies will let employees work remotely some or all of the time.
Employees are venting their grouses about bosses not adhering to SOP, following the government's announcement on having more people WFH.
Tech firms in Seattle, a new focal point for the coronavirus epidemic, were telling employees this week to take advantage of technology to work remotely in an effort to contain the outbreak.
With more people working from home to avoid coronavirus, will the Internet break? The short answer is probably not. The longer answer is that there will be disruptions.
The banging comes first, followed by the screaming. I could try to blot out the noise and carry on, but proximity to family is supposed to be one of the benefits of working from home.