Thanks to Iceland, the four-day workweek is coming

A new study from Iceland confirms that a shorter workweek improves productivity.

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  • A study in Icelandic government offices again shows the benefits of a shorter workweek.
  • Productivity rose enough to ensure that all services were still provided as needed.
  • Because of the study's success, 86 percent of Icelanders now or soon will have the right to a shorter workweek.
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Over 40% of workers are considering quitting their jobs

A year of disruptions to work has contributed to mass burnout.

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  • Junior members of the workforce, including Generation Z, are facing digital burnout.
  • 41 percent of workers globally are thinking about handing in their notice, according to a new Microsoft survey.
  • A hybrid blend of in-person and remote work could help maintain a sense of balance – but bosses need to do more.
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Here are the top 10 jobs of the future

Say hello to your new colleague, the Workplace Environment Architect.

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As some countries begin to pull out of pandemic-induced lockdown, and the corporate engines of "return to the office" begin to whir, an open question hangs: What kind of jobs will people return to following months of work-from-home exile in "Remotopia"?

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Work-from-home promises and corporate culture ‘BS’ are just burning employees out

Many workers moved home on the promise or hope that they'd be able to keep working remotely at least some of the time after the pandemic ended.

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As vaccinations and relaxed health guidelines make returning to the office a reality for more companies, there seems to be a disconnect between managers and their workers over remote work.

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What the rise of digital nomads can tell us about the next wave of remote working

The pandemic has many people questioning whether they ever want to go back to the office.

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If one thing is clear about remote work, it's this: Many people prefer it and don't want their bosses to take it away.

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