Over the past year, the global health crisis and increasing racial injustices and economic/societal disparities have highlighted the importance of further prioritizing diversity, equity, and inclusion.
Nobody knows what the office will look like. But people have really really strong opinions on what it should look like.
In the end, it wasn’t even close.
The pandemic did not affect everyone at work equally.
When coronavirus-induced lockdowns first began nearly a year ago, millions of Americans were forced to abandon their morning commutes, pack up their offices, and begin working from home.
In his new book ‘Dress Codes: How the Laws of Fashion Made History’, Richard Thompson Ford traces the death of suit, and unpacks the symbolism behind Silicon Valley’s new casual wear of hoodies and sweats.
You’ve surely been on the receiving end of one of those mass emails praising a team or the entire company on a job well done.
There’s no going back to what was.
The pandemic has taken a devastating toll on millions of U.S. businesses, but now there’s light at the end of tunnel. In the coming weeks, drug makers are poised to distribute highly effective COVID vaccines that could soon end the outbreak.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has issued a warning about a new coronavirus health risk you probably didn’t expect: getting slapped, choked or kicked in the workplace by angry customers. And the best way to avoid it is not to engage.
From nursing homes in New York and a landfill in Utah to Disney World and the Las Vegas Strip, employers are wrestling with workplace safety in the age of Covid-19 and making fraught calculations about how to safeguard both their businesses and their employees.