17 Burst results for "Kate Lister"

"kate lister" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:30 min | 11 months ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Bupkis from Congress on a deal for a relief package. And at the risk of repeating myself again. If Congress continues to not do anything this economy could get a whole lot worse. Tens of millions of people are unemployed as we know Small and medium business is hanging on by their fingernails and local eviction moratoriums winding down all over the country. The federal one from the Centers for Disease Control ends on New Year's Eve. According to the Census Bureau, about 33% of American adults are at risk of eviction or foreclosure, and for millions of people rental debt is piling up marketplaces. Kimberly Adams has more on that one. Paying rent used to be no big deal for 65 year old grass yellow weighed in Chicago. She's retired and on a fixed income but was getting help with bills from her granddaughter and her granddaughters. Then girlfriend Then the pandemic hit with my girls movie their jobs as me not being able to keep up with everything just makes it worse. Wade hasn't paid rent since July and is now $3500 behind and at risk of addiction, just like about 14 million other households. Says Emily Ben for who leads the American Bar Association's task force on Cove. In 19 related evictions. The mere fact of filing actually plummets credit scores, and it precludes people from seeking a mortgage in the future or a car title or even seeking employment. Plus even after someone is evicted. The debt stays with them. The Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia estimates more than a million households over $5000 in rent. We will see the impacts of debt owed by renters across this country. For years to come. Deborah Throat his deputy director at the National Housing Law Project, It's going to absolutely slow the economic recovery. And we know that there are millions of people at risk of eviction prior to the band Emmick and that number has on Lee grown Throat says of Congress does pass more covert legislation It needs to address the estimated tens of billions of dollars in past to rent in Washington. I'm Kimberly Adams for marketplace. This program today is being brought to you pretty much the same way. It's been brought to you since mid March. 3 people to audio engineers and yours truly. In about 20,000 Square feet of really, really empty office space. And then a couple of dozen more people working from home. And if the latest report from Pew is any indicator, it might stay that way for a while, nearly 90% of people yes, 90% of people who've been able to work from home, a Pew says, have no desire to go back to the office full time once it's safe to do so. Marketplaces. Samantha Fields has more on what that might portend. Jonathan soon is in that majority of people who would very much like to keep working from home. Permanently home. I have a window by where I worked like an opening to get fresh air. Just look out the window. There are no windows in the I T department, where he works at a university in Southern California. He likes how quiet it is at home and not having to commute. You. Research found that more than half of people whose jobs have allowed them to work from home during Cove. It want to keep doing it all or most of the time. Another third say they'd like to at least some of the time that's creating a lot of conversation about how we're going to operate in summer 2021. Justin Draeger runs a nonprofit in D. C with about 45 people on staff, and nearly all of them now say they want to be able to divide their time between home and the office and Draeger's. Okay with that this idea of being in the office five days a week. I think is a bygone era for companies that have successfully moved to tell a work and a lot have Kate Lister with Global Workplace Analytics, says the company's she's talking to in tech law, banking and insurance are planning to keep doing it. After the pandemic ends. We've reached the tipping point whether it's enough companies that are going to be offering it That if you're a company that doesn't offer it or allow it. You're simply not going to be able to hold on to your people or attract the best talent that will be a welcome shift for people in industries were working from home is possible. But they're generally the Americans who are in the most for.

Kimberly Adams Congress Jonathan Deborah Throat Centers for Disease Control Justin Draeger Kate Lister Census Bureau Federal Reserve Bank American Bar Association Emily Ben Wade Chicago deputy director Samantha Fields Global Workplace Analytics Washington National Housing Law Project
"kate lister" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

08:30 min | 11 months ago

"kate lister" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"From Congress on a deal for a relief package. And at the risk of repeating myself again. If Congress continues to not do anything this economy could get a whole lot worse. Tens of millions of people are unemployed as we know Small and medium business is hanging on by their fingernails and local eviction moratoriums winding down all over the country. The federal one from the Centers for Disease Control ends on New Year's Eve. According to the Census Bureau, about 33% of American adults are at risk of eviction or foreclosure, and for millions of people rental debt is piling up marketplaces. Kimberly Adams has more on that one. Paying rent used to be no big deal for a 65 year old grass yellow weighed in Chicago. She's retired and on a fixed income but was getting help with bills from her granddaughter and her granddaughters. Then girlfriend Then the pandemic hit with my girls movie their jobs. Had lied. Not being able to keep up with everything just makes it worse. Wade hasn't paid rent since July and is now $3500 behind and at risk of eviction. Just like about 14 million other households, says Emily Ben for who leads the American Bar Association's task Force on Cove. In 19 related evictions. The mere fact of filing actually plummets credit scores, and it precludes people from seeking a mortgage in the future or a car title or even seeking employment. Plus, even after someone is evicted, the debt stays with them. The Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia estimates more than a million households over $5000 in rent. We will see the impact of debt owed by renters across this country for years to come. Deborah Throat is deputy director at the National Housing Law Project. It's going to absolutely slow the economic recovery. And we know that there are millions of people at risk of eviction prior to the band Emmick and that number has on Lee grown Throat says of Congress does pass more covert legislation It needs to address the estimated tens of billions of dollars in past to rent in Washington. I'm Kimberly Adams for marketplace. This program today is being brought to you pretty much the same way. It's been brought to you since mid March, 3 people to audio engineers and yours truly in about 20,000 Square feet of really, really empty office space. And then a couple of dozen more people working from home. And if the latest report from Pew is any indicator, it might stay that way for a while, nearly 90% of people yes, 90% of people who've been able to work from home, a Pew says, have no desire to go back to the office full time once it's safe to do so. Marketplaces. Samantha Fields has more on what that might portend. Jonathan soon is in that majority of people who would very much like to keep working from home permanently home. I have a window by where I work, so I can open it and get fresh air or just look out the window. There are no windows in the I T Department, where he works at a university in Southern California. He likes how quiet it is at home and not having to commute. Few research found that more than half of people whose jobs have allowed them to work from home during Cove. It want to keep doing it all or most of the time. Another third say they'd like to at least some of the time that's creating a lot of conversation about how we're gonna operate in summer 2021. Justin Draeger runs a nonprofit in D. C with about 45 people on staff, and nearly all of them now say they want to be able to divide their time between home and the office and Draeger's. Okay with that. This idea of being in the office five days a week, I think is a bygone era for companies that have successfully moved to tell a work and a lot have Kate Lister with Global Workplace Analytics says the company's She's talking to in Tak, law, banking and insurance are planning to keep doing it after the pandemic ends. We've reached the tipping point whether it's enough companies that are going to be offering it that if you're a company that doesn't offer it or allow it, you're simply not going to be able to hold on to your people or attract the best talent that will be a welcome shift for people in industries were working from home is possible. But they're generally the Americans who are in the most for most people working from home isn't an option. I'm Samantha Fields for marketplace. If your social media feed is anything like mine, you're seeing a whole lot of people posting their Spotify 2020 playlists the past couple of weeks, the details of all the listening they did this year. But for a lot of the artists behind those playlists, especially the smaller, independent ones. 2020 hasn't been so great. So with a year about toe mercifully wrap up We've got the wrapper and writer Desa back on the phone. Hey, it's good to have you back. Thanks, Esso. When we spoke at the beginning of this thing Back in March. Your calendar you're good calendar had just like vaporized on. I wonder eight months nine months later on How it's been through this whole summer and fall. E mean, in some ways, I think most musician they're still looking at, you know, at calendars that air don't have too much in condom. Yeah, I remember talking to my agent, and he was like, you know, use this time when this is all over. You want to look back and be able to say you really spent this time making something wonderful. And I remember like a month after getting that council I was just like This is not a writer's or treat, man. This is like a global crisis. I don't I don't want to know. I don't want to spend my days thinking what rhymes with plague, you know, like, just so In the beginning, there was sort of alone. But now eight months in You can. You can hear the wheels humming again. You know people of writing rad stuff, And I think it is a consumer of music, too. I think I've found myself leaning harder. On art for comfort and distraction and all the things that we turned to art for, so Yeah, Yeah, well, So look, we all turned to art for comfort and distraction. Those of us on the consuming and those of you on the producing end turned art to pay the rent. Um and I don't imagine you been able to do that. I mean, maybe you're making your and I don't know that's none of my business. But but the point is, you can't You can't really Profit off your art when your gig calendar has gone away. Right. And even before the pandemic, like the alchemy of turning music into groceries had gotten really complicated it had and for all the reasons that a consumer can anticipate most of us Listen to some streaming services. Very few of us have two walls of our bedroom covered in vinyl, and so In the beginning, there were a lot of virtual concerts, then I think a lot of us got pretty screened out, you know is this thing rolled on, But there have been some exceptions, the cultural phenomenon that is vs Where artists kind of battle it out. You know what I mean? That's that's been a big win, obviously, but also patri in. Oh, yeah, yeah, like the subscription models fart. Essentially those of really that is really boomed, which which is cool, right? I mean, that's great that there's that resource. For artists and musicians and others, but at some point You're going to have to and you're going to want to, and you're going to be able to get back into actually performing and there are going to be clubs it open and venues that open what you anticipate that's gonna be like because so many things in this economy have changed. And you have to believe that that Sector. That space has a swell. You know the scene in a movie where, like someone is sitting alone trying to figure out where the other survivors are. So they're tuning a radio might still be out there. Yeah, I think we're approaching that scene like We've got all these artists out here who are going to be watching the news to try to figure out what you know What's the timeline for the vaccine? What is it gonna be healthy and safe to go back on the road? But of course we're all gonna want to go..

Congress Kimberly Adams Samantha Fields writer Centers for Disease Control Justin Draeger Census Bureau Chicago plague American Bar Association Deborah Throat Federal Reserve Bank Wade Emily Ben Washington Spotify Jonathan
"kate lister" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:11 min | 11 months ago

"kate lister" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The federal one from the Centers for Disease Control ends on New Year's Eve. According to the Census Bureau, about 33% of American adults are at risk of eviction or foreclosure, and for millions of people rental debt is piling up marketplaces. Kimberly Adams has more on that one. Paying rent used to be no big deal for 65 year old grass yellow weighed in Chicago. She's retired and on a fixed income but was getting help with bills from her granddaughter and her granddaughters. Then girlfriend Then the pandemic hit with my girls movie their jobs. Had lied. Not being able to keep up with everything just makes it worse. Wade hasn't paid rent since July and is now $3500 behind and at risk of eviction. Just like about 14 million other households, says Emily Ben for who leads the American Bar Association's task Force on Cove. In 19 related evictions. The mere fact of filing actually plummets credit scores, and it precludes people from seeking a mortgage in the future or a car title or even seeking employment. Plus, even after someone is evicted, the debt stays with them. The Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia estimates more than a million households over $5000 in rent. We will see the impact of debt owed by renters across this country for years to come. Deborah Throat is deputy director at the National Housing Law Project. It's going to absolutely slow the economic recovery. And we know that there are millions of people at risk of eviction prior to the band Emmick and that number has on Lee grown Throat says of Congress does pass more covert legislation It needs to address the estimated tens of billions of dollars in past to rent in Washington. I'm Kimberly Adams for marketplace. This program today is being brought to you pretty much the same way. It's been brought to you since mid March, 3 people to audio engineers and yours truly in about 20,000 Square feet of really, really empty office space. And then a couple of dozen more people working from home. And if the latest report from Pew is any indicator, it might stay that way for a while, nearly 90% of people yes, 90% of people who've been able to work from home, a Pew says, have no desire to go back to the office full time once it's safe to do so. Marketplaces. Samantha Fields has more on what that might portend. Jonathan soon is in that majority of people who would very much like to keep working from home. Permanently home. I have a window by where I works like an opening to get fresh air or just look out the window. There are no windows in the I T Department, where he works at a university in Southern California. He likes how quiet it is at home and not having to commute. Few research found that more than half of people whose jobs have allowed them to work from home during Cove. It want to keep doing it all or most of the time. Another third say they'd like to at least some of the time that's creating a lot of conversation about how we're gonna operate in summer 2021. Justin Draeger runs a nonprofit in D. C with about 45 people on staff, and nearly all of them now say they want to be able to divide their time between home and the office and Draeger's. Okay with that. This idea of being in the office five days a week, I think is a bygone air for companies that have successfully moved to tell a work and a lot have Kate Lister with Global Workplace Analytics says the company's She's talking to in Tak, law, banking and insurance are planning to keep doing it after the pandemic ends. We've reached the tipping point whether it's enough companies that are going to be offering it that if you're a company that doesn't offer it or allow it, you're simply not going to be able to hold on to your people or attract the best talent that will be a welcome shift for people in industries were working from home is possible. But they're generally the Americans who are in the most for most people working from home isn't an.

Kimberly Adams Jonathan Justin Draeger Census Bureau Deborah Throat Centers for Disease Control Kate Lister Chicago Federal Reserve Bank American Bar Association Emily Ben Wade deputy director Samantha Fields Global Workplace Analytics National Housing Law Project Washington Philadelphia
"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:38 min | 11 months ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

"Work is trust. Managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Tele work. Telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Millis has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried they're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic. Now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now. But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home, Lister's research says yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week on average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk and person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. S so that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting in turns into employees. There are companies that hired people all on shack. They've never even talked to the person. They're hired. Virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are, and you know what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorming meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom. Call it it makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever. It just makes us more human, and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand them as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority is we do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. It's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this heart stopped hard Start times, Lister says. The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really gonna be left out. If it's not part of your offering, maybe see Sherry Preston. Couple news time 8 20 in time for the propel insurance business update.

Kate Lister CEO Barbara Corcoran Jack Millis New York Times Sherry Preston reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

03:34 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Blocks of remote work is trust. Managers simply don't trust their people toe work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. Not managing baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO. We talked this week by zoom off course into the biggest hold back since the term telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Nicklaus has been managers not trusting their employees. I mean, it's basically they're worried. They're sitting at home on the sofa. Bond bonds and not working. All the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic, But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now, But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home Listers Research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week. On average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this and the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office, you know, watching somebody and how they act. One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, the politics of things and and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog Slap or whatever mean it just makes us more human and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand them as whole people. One of the many things that pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS. We do our jobs office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. It's great for listening to radio our podcast. But it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents or even your pet. I think absolutely. We've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Laszlo Block, the HR expert says in his opinion. People work better when they're with other people, all those little tiny moments that happened in the office where we bump into each other. Are badly missed because they're essentially, Lister says The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have going to have trouble in the future hiring good people. Because this has always been a jobs high on a job priority list and Now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out. If it's not part of your offering. If you're one of the millions of office workers who have adapted to a new normal good for you, you're one of the millions who miss going in talk with your boss. She's a.

Kate Lister CEO Barbara Corcoran Jack Nicklaus Laszlo Block
"kate lister" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

NewsRadio WIOD

03:14 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

"Results, not managing baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO. We talked this week by Zoom, Of course, you know, the biggest hold back since the term telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Nicklaus has been managers not trusting their employees. I mean, it's basically they're worried. They're sitting at home on the sofa eating. Bond bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic, But now they've had a chance to do it. On the longer they've done it we're likely they are to supported in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now. But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home, Lister's research says yes, but not all the Time, maybe two or three days a week. On average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office, you know, watching somebody and how they act. One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, the politics of things and and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog Slap or whatever mean it just makes us more human, and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that we will have more empathy toward one another understand them as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families is much priority. ISS. We do our jobs office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. It's great for listening to radio our podcast. But it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents or even your pet. I think absolutely. We've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Laszlo Block, the HR expert says in his opinion. People work better when they're with other people. All those little tiny moments that happened in the office worried about they knew each other. Are badly missed because they're essentially, Lister says The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have going to have trouble in the future hiring good people. Because this has always been a jobs high on a job priority list. And now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out. If.

Kate Lister CEO Jack Nicklaus Barbara Corcoran Laszlo Block
"kate lister" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:10 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their work force. Report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I get it. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively. I was deemed one of the essential so I never had to figure out how to set up a real home studio or struggle with zoom calls early on, or fight with remote applications that airlock clunkier and slower than the computers at work. There may have been only one or two of us in the office. But we were there and being there is something that very ahead doll Mrs. She started a new job at a nonprofit at the beginning of the pandemic and has been working remotely ever since building any sort of Relationship with my coworkers is kind of difficult right now. I've never seen any of them in person. I don't even know where our office building is, According to the Becker Friedman Institute at the University of Chicago, nearly 40% of jobs in this country can be done from home and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees. They'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg did say those who Moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. Not everybody's on board with the work from home revolution, though Laszlo Block is the CEO of the HR startup, Hume you for the first several months, I think we all kind of lived off the adrenaline that adrenaline doesn't last forever. Others, however, say that is an excuse, According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, one of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust. Managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. Not managing baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO. We talked this week by Zoom, Of course, you know, the biggest hold back.

CEO Facebook Kate Lister Laszlo Block Global Workplace Analytics Becker Friedman Institute Mrs. She Mark Zuckerberg Twitter University of Chicago
"kate lister" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

03:18 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on WTVN

"Not managing baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO. We talked this week by Zoom, Of course, you know, the biggest hold back since the term telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Nicholas has been managers not trusting their employees. I mean, it's basically they're worried. They're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic, But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, we're likely they are to supported in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now, But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue Working from home. Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week. On average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this and the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office, you know, watching somebody and how they act. One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, the politics of things and and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog Slap or whatever mean it just makes us more human, and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand them as whole people. One of the many things that pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority as we do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. It's great for listening to radio or podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents or even your pet. I think absolutely. We've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Laszlo Block, the HR expert says in his opinion. People work better when they're with other people, all those little tiny moments that happened in the office where he bumped into each other. Are badly missed because they're essentially, Lister says The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have going to have trouble in the future hiring good people. Because this has always been a jobs high on a job priority list. And now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out. If it's not part of your offering. If you're one of the millions of office workers who have adapted to.

Kate Lister CEO Jack Nicholas Barbara Corcoran Laszlo Block
"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

05:09 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

"Office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long Long will it last. Some experts say it should last forever. Let's take a look back and I look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their work force. Report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I get it. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Millis has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried they're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic, But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they have done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now, but whether pandemics over well they want to continue working from home. Listers Research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week. On average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are, and you know what you can do One of the things that Realestate Mobile, Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom. Call it it makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever. It just makes us more human and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand, amass as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS. We do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. That's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard. Stop hard start. They say your home is your castle. When your castle's a one bedroom apartment. It can seem more like a dungeon. I think that's another reason that some of the younger people are having trouble because they don't have A bigger home a spare room. That's an office. We just did a survey and we're asking how many of you have worked in a closet and it's a pretty big number. You know, we're just we're just making do But again, you know, this is not normal times. Lister says the best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can. And letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And Now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out..

CEO Kate Lister Facebook Andrew Cuomo New York New York Times Global Workplace Analytics Mark Zuckerberg Barbara Corcoran Twitter Realestate Mobile Jack Millis reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

05:18 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long will it last? Some experts say it should last forever. Let's take a look back and I look forward. The future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their work force. Report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I get it. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Sacha Verve did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term telework telecommuting was established in 1973, by Jack Nicholas. Has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried. They're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic, But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they have done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very really struggles for a lot of Americans right now. But when the pandemics Over well, they want to continue working from home. Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week. On average. There are things that you missed by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are and what you can do. One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said is she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap, or whatever mean it just makes us more here. A man and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that we will have more empathy toward one another understand them as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS. We do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. That's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard. Stop hard start, They say your home is your castle. When your castle's a one bedroom apartment. It can seem more like a dungeon. Think that's another reason that some of the younger people are having trouble because they don't have A bigger home a spare room. That's an office. We just did a survey and we're asking how many of you have worked in a closet and it's a pretty big number. You know, we're just we're just making do But again, you know, this is not normal times, Lister says the best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And Now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out. If it's not part of your offering. If you're one of the millions of office workers who have adapted to a new normal good for you, you're one of the millions who miss going in talk with your.

Kate Lister CEO Facebook Andrew Cuomo New York New York Times Global Workplace Analytics Jack Nicholas Barbara Corcoran Twitter Mark Sacha Verve reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

05:47 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"90 for one. FM. From ABC News. This is perspective this week stories and why they matter. I'm Sherry Preston coming up, standing up in the face of rising violence against transgender women, but first so we talked about teachers completely transforming the way they're educating students. But really haven't almost all of us changed something about the way we work. If six months ago you were going into the office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long Long will it last. Some experts say it should last forever. Let's take a look back and I look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their work force. Report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I get it. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively in some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Sacker Berg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results, not managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Millis has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried. They're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working all the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic. But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they have done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very really struggles for a lot of Americans right now. When the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home. Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week. On average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this and the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hired people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person and they're hired. Virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are, and you know what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things. And you can see everyone in a zoom. Call it it makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah, I mean, it's less hierarchical. When you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever, maybe just makes us more human. And I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand them as whole people. One of the many things that pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS. We do our jobs office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. It's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard. Stop hard start, They say your home is your castle. When your castle's a one bedroom apartment, it can seem more like a dungeon. That's another reason that some of the younger people are having trouble because they don't have A bigger home a spare room. That's an office. We just did a survey and we're asking how many of you have worked in a closet and it's a pretty big number. You know, we're just we're just making do But again, you know, this is not normal times, Lister says the best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And Now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out. If it's not part of your offering. If you're one of the millions of office workers who have adapted to a new normal good for you, you're one of the millions.

Kate Lister CEO ABC News Facebook Sherry Preston New York Times Andrew Cuomo New York Global Workplace Analytics Barbara Corcoran Twitter Mark Sacker Berg Jack Millis reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

05:45 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Is perspective this week stories and why they matter. I'm Sherry Preston coming up, standing up in the face of rising violence against transgender women, but first so we talked about teachers completely transforming the way they're educating students. But really haven't almost all of us changed something about the way we work. If six months ago you were going into the office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long will Last. Some experts say it should last forever. Let's take a look back and I look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their work force. Report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I get it. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Sacha Berg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Nicklaus has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried they're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic, But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they have done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very really struggles for a lot of Americans right now, But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home Listers Research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week. On average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are, and you know what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap, or whatever mean it just makes us more here. A man and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand them as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority is we do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. It's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard. Stop hard start. They say your home is your castle. When your castle's a one bedroom apartment. It can seem more like a dungeon. I think that's another reason that some of the younger people are having trouble because they don't have A bigger home a spare room. That's an office. We just did a survey and we're asking how many of you have worked in a closet and it's a pretty big number. You know, we're just we're just making do But again, you know, this is not normal times, Lister says the best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And Now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out. If it's not part of your offering. If you're one of the millions of office workers who have adapted to a new normal good for you, you're one of the millions who miss going in talk with your boss. She's a good one. She'll work with you and maybe find a new work from.

CEO Kate Lister Facebook Sherry Preston New York Times Andrew Cuomo New York Global Workplace Analytics Jack Nicklaus Barbara Corcoran Twitter Mark Sacha Berg reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

"Office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long will it last? Some experts say it should last forever. ABC. Sherry Preston takes a look back and look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their workforce report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Millis has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried they're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic. But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now. But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home, Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week on average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are, and you know what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah, I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild, walking past for her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever. It just makes us more human and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand a Mazhar old people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS we do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. It's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard stop hard start times, Lister says. The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out if it's not part of your offering. Your money at 20 and 50 past the hour on Comeau News. Almost Money report is sponsored by Propel Insurance from ABC News Wall Street weekend Maurine the.

Kate Lister CEO Facebook Sherry Preston Governor Andrew Cuomo ABC New York Times New York Global Workplace Analytics Mark Zuckerberg Barbara Corcoran Twitter Comeau News Propel Insurance Jack Millis reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:58 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

"Office and today you're working from home. You might be wondering how long will it last? Some experts say it should last forever. ABC. Sherry Preston takes a look back and look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their workforce report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Nicholas has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried. They're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic. But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now. But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home, Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week on average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are, and you know what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever. It just makes us more human and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that we will have more empathy toward one another understand, amass as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS. We do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. That's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard stop hard start times, Lister says. The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out if it's not part of your offering. Your money at 20 and 50 past the hour on Comeau News. Almost Money report is sponsored by Propel Insurance. From ABC News Wall Street.

Kate Lister CEO Facebook Sherry Preston ABC Andrew Cuomo New York Times New York Global Workplace Analytics Jack Nicholas Mark Zuckerberg Barbara Corcoran Propel Insurance Twitter Comeau News reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

"Office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long will it last? Some experts say it should last forever. ABC. Sherry Preston takes a look back and look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their workforce report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Millis has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried they're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic. But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now. But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home, Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week on average. There are things that you missed by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are and what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah, I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever. It just makes us more human and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that that we will have more empathy toward one another understand a Mazhar old people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS we do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. That's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard stop hard start times, Lister says. The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out if it's not part of your offering. Almost money report is sponsored by Propel Insurance. From ABC News Wall Street weekend more in the end of the most negative week in about two months. We have a fast and furious rally at the end of August, and we've given it back,.

Kate Lister CEO Facebook Sherry Preston ABC Andrew Cuomo New York Times New York Global Workplace Analytics Mark Zuckerberg Barbara Corcoran Propel Insurance Twitter Jack Millis reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

05:30 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

"Sonny across western Washington. This afternoon. Some wildfire smoke tinting our son. China Times temperatures today they're going to be in the upper seventies at best Tomorrow, Upper seventies lower eighties Keep it's sunny. In fact, Sonny through the week ahead with hotter temperatures by midweek, we're into the nineties. The couple this interference on Come on. News. Stay connected. Stay informed. The Northwest's on ly 24 hour news station. Coma news 1000 FM 97 7 In this pandemic. Almost all of us change something about the way we work. If six months ago you were going into the office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long will it last? Some experts say it should last forever. ABC. Sherry Preston takes a look back and look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York Governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their workforce report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Millis has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried they're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic. But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now, but whether pandemics over well they want to continue working from home. Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week on average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shock. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are, and you know what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah. I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever. I mean, it just makes us more human and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that we will have more empathy toward one another understand, amass as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority is we do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. That's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard stop hard start times, Lister says. The best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can and letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out. If it's not part of your offering. Almost money report is sponsored by Propel Insurance. From ABC News Wall Street weekend more.

Kate Lister CEO Sonny Facebook China Times Governor Andrew Cuomo Washington New York Times Sherry Preston ABC Global Workplace Analytics Propel Insurance Mark Zuckerberg Barbara Corcoran New York Twitter Jack Millis reporter
"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"kate lister" Discussed on KOMO

"Office, and today you're working from home, you might be wondering how long will it last? Some experts say it should last forever. Let's take a look back and I look forward to the future of remote work. It was Wednesday. March 18th. When New York governor Andrew Cuomo announces the new reality for millions of office workers. Today we are announcing a mandatory statewide requirement. That no business can have more than 50% of their work force. Report to work outside of their home. His announcement would lead the country to do the same thing. I understand that this is a burden to businesses. I get it. I understand the impact on the economy. But in truth, we're past that point as a nation, and from then on, many of you have been working from home exclusively, and some of the nation's biggest tech companies like Twitter and Facebook have told their employees, they'll remain at their homes from now on, even though Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg did say those who moved to places where the cost of living is lower than Silicon Valley might see their salaries lower as well. According to the telecommuting research firm Global Workplace Analytics, One of the biggest road blocks of remote work is trust managers simply don't trust their people to work untethered. They're used to managing by counting butts in seats rather than by results. I thought managing its baby sitting. Kate Lister is the company's CEO, You know, the biggest hold back since the term Telework telecommuting was established in 1973 by Jack Millis has been managers not trusting their employees. Basically, they're worried. They're sitting at home on the sofa, eating bon bonds and not working. All of the literature has pointed to the fact that they're actually more productive at home even before the pandemic. But now they've had a chance to do it and the longer they've done it, the more likely they are to support it in the future. People don't necessarily want to work from home all the time if they can help, But they do like being in the office. Isolation and loneliness are very real struggles for a lot of Americans right now. But when the pandemics over well, they want to continue working from home, Lister's research says Yes, but not all the time, maybe two or three days a week on average. There are things that you miss by not being at your desk or in person, including not doing at your desk stuff. There's no substitute for face to face. You know, we're finding that the younger employees are actually having a harder time with this than the older employees. Because they depend on that sort of subtle nurturing that goes on in the office. You know, watching somebody and how they act. New York Times reporter told me that I learned how to interview By sitting in the bullpen. So that you know, there's a lot of that We're having trouble with on boarding. We're having trouble with converting interns into employees. There are companies that hire people all on shack. They've never even talk to the person. And they're hired virtually, you know, in some ways that cuts down on discrimination, you know, it's really about who you are and what you can do One of the things that real estate mogul Barbara Corcoran said she didn't think I'll ever go back to brainstorm a meeting in person again because you get a lot of politics in the room. It changes things, and you can see everyone in a zoom calling. It makes a difference, doesn't it? Yeah, I mean, it's less hierarchical when you see the CEO sitting there in a chair with his grandchild walking past or her grandchild walking past or the dog on his lap or whatever. It just makes us more human and and I hope that something that's going to come out of this is that we will have more empathy toward one another understand, amass as whole people. One of the many things the pandemic may have taught us is that it's time to think of work differently. It's time to start giving our families as much priority ISS. We do our jobs. Office workers have come to realize they don't want to spend an hour and a half in traffic or on a train. That's great for listening to radio our podcast, but it's not so great when it comes to spending time with your kids or your parents, and we've known for more than a decade that 80% of people want the ability to work flexibly to work from home to work from anywhere, and in particular, it's not just about flexibility in place its flexibility in time. Work is interspersed with life. It isn't just this hard. Stop hard start, They say your home is your castle. When your castle's a one bedroom apartment. It can seem more like a dungeon. Think that's another reason that some of the younger people are having trouble because they don't have A bigger home a spare room. That's an office. We just did a survey and we're asking how many of you have worked in a closet and it's a pretty big number. You know, we're just we're just making do But again, you know, this is not normal times. Lister says the best companies work with their employees to find a balance that's productive for both of them, letting people who want to work from home work from home when they can. And letting people who want to go into the office do that. She thinks that'll continue beyond the pandemic. I would say that that's the rule. And it's the exception where the company's heir, not saying that and I think they're going to have trouble in the future hiring good people because this has always been high on a job priority list. And Now that so many companies are offering it, I think that you're really going to be left out..

Kate Lister CEO Facebook Andrew Cuomo New York New York Times Global Workplace Analytics Mark Zuckerberg Barbara Corcoran Twitter Jack Millis reporter