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The pandemic has prompted many companies to allow their employees to work from home. However, increased external access to company data has opened up many opportunities for cybercriminals as well.
There is no question that we are all more dependent on technology than ever. So what happens when that tech does not work?
SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - U.S. businesses have been spending more on technology than on bricks and mortar for more than a decade now, but the trend has accelerated during the pandemic, one more sign that working from home is here to stay.
Google says it expects about 20% of its workforce to still work remotely after its offices reopen this fall, while some 60% will work a hybrid schedule that includes about three days in the office and two days “wherever they work best”.
In the middle of a phone call with a customer, an important visitor knocks on Michael Xiong's door: his three-year-old son.
David Tollner gets text messages telling him when meals are placed outside the door of the family guest room, where he was banished after developing a cough.
Twitter Inc will let employees work from home permanently even after health authorities allow workers to return to their offices when the danger of the Covid-19 outbreak recedes.
The Covid-19 pandemic is creating a deeper appreciation for things such as one’s health, getting together with friends, the great outdoors – and printers. Yes, home printers, those clunky deskside contraptions of a bygone era, are suddenly making a comeback, and it may outlast this crisis.
While much of Japan continues to debate the pros and cons of remote working, one of the country’s largest employers has made up its mind – and it could be a bad sign for the office sector.
Google says it is dropping talks to rent office space for up to 2,000 staff in Dublin, after most of the US tech giant's employees were told to work from home until 2021 amid the global pandemic.