As employers including the federal government cut back on remote work, employees who never had any intention of working from an office push back and threaten to retire or resign.
Three and a half years after the start of the pandemic, employers are getting serious about increasing the amount of time workers spend in the office and trying new strategies to overcome resistance.
The office property sector is in trouble as many workplaces remain empty, and that threatens to spark a number of economic problems, including more pain at the country's banks.
With so many people still working from home, companies are cutting back on office space. That spells trouble for small businesses that depend on foot traffic.
Airbnb says its Live and Work Anywhere policy is all about winning the global war for talent. A year in, the company and its workers are reaping all sorts of added benefits.
The pandemic had an unexpected side effect: peak meeting misery. With Shopify's radical announcement last month, the working world wants to know if a future without meetings is even possible.
Researchers surveyed commuters to find out what they do — and don't — get out of the daily trek to and from work. Many people say it's invaluable personal time to recover and switch gears.
A new Gallup report finds employee engagement in the U.S. fell in 2022 to 32%. Young people in particular reported feeling less cared about at work and having fewer opportunities to learn and grow.
The remote employee had charged her company for 50 hours that were not associated with her job, a Canadian court found. The company used time-tracking software installed on her laptop.
Like many U.S. workplaces, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention went remote during the pandemic. Most of the agency’s staff members haven’t returned to the office full time, raising concerns about the CDC’s ability to reform itself after recent stumbles.
Millions of workers left the labor force during the pandemic. Older workers have been slow to return, in part because many found themselves financially secure enough to retire.
Since 2020, office workers have waged an epic battle to work remotely. They're mostly winning.
In the "new normal" of the hybrid workplace, are remote and in-person workers going to be treated equally? It's a matter of hot debate right now.
Companies in New York City face another setback as they push workers to come back to work: Employees are saying they don't feel safe in the city anymore.
American long-haul truckers share wisdom from the road on living where you work