The Covid-19 crisis has propelled remote work from ‘uncommon practice’ to ‘globally accepted way of working’ in just a few months.
The individuals of Generation Z are the future workforce. But what do they think about the existing situation and what do they want to change? Are they trying to shape the future?
Professor Emmanuelle Léon discusses the pandemic’s impact on the way we work. Where are businesses today and what challenges are to come? Stick with us to find out.
The current pandemic has changed the way many of us work, with freelance working enjoying significant time in the spotlight. Feeling nervous about taking the plunge? Let’s get a closer look at freelancing in the age of COVID.
When the pandemic is finally over, will we be going back to the office like before? Alain d’Iribarne, an economist specialised in work-related sociology, along with Kévin Duchier, HR Director of Germinal, provide some insights.
Jonathan Anguelov launched Aircall in 2014 with his co-founder Olivier Pailhes. Were they thinking they would revolutionise the way people make phone calls back then? Maybe. What they could not foresee was the way a global pandemic would likely change forever how we work and communicate.
Managing Partner of McKinsey’s Vietnam office, Bruce Delteil emphasizes the importance of reskilling and upskilling displaced workers in Asia in preparation for the “next normal”.
With a long road to recovery ahead, the Covid-19 pandemic has presented the opportunity for companies to reconsider their business travel habits and develop sustainable travel policy guidelines.
Negotiation may look completely different in the world of virtual meetings, but they can deliver plenty of advantages.
As we slowly move towards a post-Covid recovery, how can the office, co-working and working from home come together? Leonid Goncharov, the founder and CEO of Anticafé, a network of coworking café spaces, provides some answers.
Whether young or old, people’s happiness equally benefits from certain non-economic factors. Wealth and income are important but not self-sufficient.