Regardless of how long an employee stays in a job, he or she will endure many ups and downs, personally and professionally.
As Gartner, Inc. noted, the disruption of Covid-19 “has shattered the paradigm of traditional 9-to-5 work at the office,” leaving business leaders to question the productivity of a new type of workplace.
In 2018, Georgetown University polled 20,000 employees worldwide, asking respondents to rank positive leadership traits in order of importance.
41.5% of business executives are planning a full-time return to the office.
The pandemic forced much of normal life to move online. Digitization, the conversion of materials to digital format, gave way to digitALization, the transformation of whole processes to online formats.
With a measure of luck and a fair wind, many of us could soon be heading back to the office for the first time in a year.
The most dangerous assumptions are usually the ones you don’t realize you’re making.
Will companies be able to find workers in 2021 and 2022? It may be very difficult.
We’re entering the era of Workplace 2.0. As we’ve spent the past year working from home, workplace has taken on a new meaning.
What do you think of when you hear the phrase “The Rule of Three”?
At first, the transition to working remotely during Covid-19 lockdown wasn’t easy for Megan Steckler, a working mom of three who traveled extensively for business.
After years of debating and advancing marijuana laws, beginning with legalizing the medical use of cannabis in 2014 to decriminalize minor marijuana-related offenses in 2019, lawmakers in New York have gone all-in legalizing the recreational use of marijuana by adults.
The AI market is projected to be 190 billion by 2025. AI applications, once the purview of only the most advanced technologists are now pervasive.
Inclusion, like privilege, is invisible: we only notice it when we don’t have it.