WORK LIFE

WORK LIFE

Displaying 10 out of 136 results

  1. An empty office is pictured at the Magyar Telekom HQ during the outbreak of the coronavirus disease

    Commentary: Relationships in the office have become superficial

    Teams are no longer for life and it is breeding an emptiness that won’t be fixed once we’re back in the workplace, says the Financial Times' ...
  2. Hybrid working arrangement work from home and in office illustration

    IN FOCUS: Thinking out of the cubicle - what lies ahead for hybrid working?

    While more workers can return to the office as COVID-19 workplace safety rules are relaxed, many people still prefer to work remotely for at least ...
  3. person, woman, writes an email, working on laptop, in meeting

    Commentary: COVID-19 could finally break bad habits in out-of-office emails

    The humble auto-reply has come into its own now that time off really has to mean time off, says the Financial Times’ Pilita Clark.
  4. singapore cbd

    Commentary: What if people don’t want to return to the office?

    From Monday (Apr 5), more workers can head back into the physical office. But how ready are we to return to a pre-pandemic work life? The answer ...
  5. Acing the online interview EMAIL

    Commentary: You're using email all wrong and it's causing angst to everyone else

    Emails are problematic not when they use the wrong sign-off but when they waste time and attention, says the Financial Times’ Tim Harford.
  6. file photo phone woman 2

    Commentary: Phonecalls make some anxious but practice can give you confidence

    The fear and avoidance of phone conversations is common among those with social anxiety disorder, says a psychologist.
  7. Man wearing headphones and working on laptop

    Commentary: Scourge of work email is far worse than you think

    The hours we devote to our inboxes reflect a disturbing shift in work patterns that needs to change, says the Financial Times' Pilita Clark.
  8. older workers

    Commentary: Yes, you can peak in your career in your sixties

    But doing so may require not only self-awareness but also recognition from employers that seniors have strengths they can tap on, says Grant ...
  9. Women talking to each other in office

    Commentary: Telling staff to 'quit whining' breaks management's golden rule

    Besides, reprimanding miserable employees during lockdown is bound to backfire, says the Financial Times commentator Lucy Kellaway.