Organizations are debating between having employees return to their offices and instill a permanent work from home policy. But the answer to the future of work is not a matter of “or” — it’s a matter of “and.” People want choice, and the hybrid model seems like the clear favorite.
I’ll let you in on a little secret every creative professional knows, but we often forget: our best work is sometimes created under pressure. Not the type of pressure that comes from a surprise rush deadline (goodbye, sleep), but the steady, sustained pressure only existence and experience can provide.
The future of work is one where neurodiversity is encouraged, and thrives. To build that future is to understand, embrace, and cultivate autistic talent. Here’s how.
I applaud all the long overdue diversity and inclusion initiatives that are making headway, but ageism continues to plague many organizations and teams.
Over the past several months, companies have contemplated whether they could afford to ignore systemic racism in the very place where most Americans spend their lives each day — at work? The answer is no. But committing to creating substantial and sustainable change does more than create face value — it also retains employees and their trust.
Community-building isn’t just for social media marketers, urban development planners, or your neighborhood’s town hall meetings -- they’re for anyone looking outside of their work friendships to support their mental health, career aspirations and personal hobbies. Thanks to the internet and the need for social distancing, everyone from media agency employees to freelancers, from hikers to book readers, are tapping into digital communities to foster growth and connection.
We Are Rosie founder Stephanie Nadi Olson interviews emerging voices on the future of work
Henry Childs II, Founder and CEO of the Minority Wealth Commission, talks with Lauren Ruffin, co-founder of Crux, the first platform focused solely on amplifying narrative virtual reality content from Black creators and why she co-founded Crux and what the future of platforms designed for Black audiences look like.