The "Work from Home" approach in business is growing, despite opposition from prominent people.
Some people like it, and some just don't.
At Staff.com, we believe that traveling in traffic to and from work each day is insane! But not everyone agrees.
Check out our latest infographic and see if you agree that Working from Home is the future.
Last week on Entrepreneur Showdown, hosts Joe Cassandra and Dan Franks talks about Trends for the Future of Work in 2020, a blog article written by Rob Rawson that list out predictions of what work will be like in the coming years.
As in the case of robots taking over jobs, especially jobs that can be automated with software, will be automated.
However, Dan thinks there may be population issue due to this; Joe thinks people need to get more creative with how they make money.
Rob also provided some insights on the type of work that is going to be replaced in the coming years and what you need to do to pivot from A to B, and also dived into outsourcing and how to make your team productive even if you aren’t in the same state or even country.
You should listen to this podcast. Just click play below.
Explain an SEO job to someone who grew up in the '60s and likely he will take you for a loon. Talk about how technology destroys jobs and he will tell you about jobs people used to have that had long since been taken over by machines.
Technology makes a lot of jobs obsolete, but it also creates lots of new ones in their place.
What will be jobs like in the future?
Kaplan Business School has an interesting take on the kind of work that we will be seeing in the future. Check out their latest infographic - 10 Futuristic Jobs That Barely Exist … or have only been invented.
Just last month, Twitter raised 1.8 billion on the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) to become the second largest Internet IPO of all time after Facebook, overtaking global giants like Google, Yandex and Zynga.
The online social networking service now trades $41 a share, a huge improvement from its $26 initial price issued by lead underwriter Goldman Sachs. LinkedIn shares are reaching record highs, with share prices now at $224.54, from initial price of $45 a share in 2011. For more Internet IPO share prices, check out below.
Being a remote worker—whether from a home office or Hong Kong—is the new normal. Since 2005, there’s been an 80% increase in the number of "telecommunicating" employees in the US. There’s no doubt we’ve become smarter about how we work and where we work from. But working remotely still feels… well, remote.
Modern organizations are armed with cloud-collaboration tools that should make working from anywhere a breeze. Combine these tools with a global talent pool from which to hire, and you're set to dominate the competition, right?
So, why do we still struggle to connect teams, keep them happy and bring them into the company family? These four effective tactics will help you create a work environment that’s both global and connected.
Find Yourself. Choose a Corporate Identity that Works
Identifying your company’s unique culture is a first step toward creating a global communication strategy that works. Don’t be overwhelmed by process. Instead, start with this fun exercise: choose a persona that embodies your company’s strengths and weaknesses. Perhaps your company is like Star Wars' Darth Maul: cutthroat, highly skilled, a source of fear and symbol of hatred throughout the galaxy. Or you might be an office of Bart Simpsons: high energy, motivated by your own ideas, but extremely impulsive.
Not only is this exercise fun, it’s a simple way to assess your company’s character, and gives you some insight and guidance into how your company communicates—internally and externally. If you’re a company of Barts, you’ll want to make sure your remote team doesn’t miss out on annual “Eat My Shorts” day. That’s right, at least send them a cake.