Before the pandemic, young professionals were the least likely age group to work from home.
About two-thirds of generation Z seem to want a hybrid working pattern in the future.
Young people have lost out from recent developments in the labour market. Could the shift to working in virtual reality be about to turn the tables?
The first national study of Australian working arrangements since the end of work-from-home directives shows remote work is here to stay.
When working from home, women struggled more than men to find time for the sustained effort needed to produce good, publishable research. Lack of thinking time is a problem for all knowledge workers.
Despite the major challenges lockdown-induced remote learning has presented, teachers, pupils and parents alike have reaped certain benefits. Can school learn from these changes?
Beating COVID cannot rely solely on the efforts of vaccines – economic policy must robustly support the path to full recovery, starting with healthcare and ventilation.
Zoom parties are one thing. Harder for organisations to replicate online are ‘casual collisions’ between colleagues.
A record share of workers quit their jobs in September. A human resources scholar explains how this is a trend that predates the pandemic.
Experts agree there is no one-size-fits-all model for hybrid work.
Scotland, Ireland and Spain are among those trialling four-day weeks, but they’re not living in the real world.
UK chancellor Rishi Sunak has warned that young people’s career chances could suffer without returning to the office. But lockdown has bigger lessons for workplaces.
As the fourth most innovative nation in the world, the UK is under particular threat.
The Indonesian government should consider opening its plan to the world by turning Bali into a “Zoom island”.
What we want from our working environment in future needs to be explored now so that the needs of employees and employers are equally and fairly considered.
The huge shift towards more digital working and trading are a fundamental challenge to the way countries agreed to interact with each other.
Companies are using myriad ways to check up on employees at home, from keylogger software to webcam monitoring.
A new study asked over 1,000 workers how productive they were at home, and the results shine a light into how companies should approach remote working in future.
If the best people management practices of the formal economy were to be deployed in the informal economy, new avenues of stimulating economic and life empowerment may be opened.
Plus why your genes determine how you deal with cold temperatures. Listen to episode 8 of The Conversation Weekly.