Some managers encourage their workers to work long hours. But if you don’t have a work-life balance, you could be risking your health.
A survey shows 83 percent of CEOs want their workers back in the office as soon as people are fascinated against the Coronavirus. The problem is that only 10 percent of workers want to come back.
A new study reports on our use of teleconferences and email during the Coronavirus. There’s some good news….and some not-so-good news.
Today on LEADERSHIP PLUS, there’s an excellent chance that as a manager, you never thought you would be supervising employees who work remotely. But now you may need to adapt to the new reality brought about by Covid 19.
We had hoped that Covid would be behind us by now. But now that its ramifications continue, leaders should focus on things to keep their employees healthy and productive.
A new research report presents interesting findings about how Americans have adapted to working from home. Some of the results may not be what you expect.
The ‘work at home’ phenomenon is new for many organizations and managers. Assessing the performance of those who work remotely is a work in progress. It won’t be perfect in its early days.
I find it funny that not that long ago we were warning our teenagers about the dangers of too much screen time. Now because we are working from home, we are the ones with the screen time problem.
The phenomena of remote workers is neither new or unusual. An emergency like Covid 19 is an excellent opportunity to see how it might work for your organization on a more permanent basis.