17 Burst results for "Lasalle Network"

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:10 min | Last month

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Good way. Last month. Starts are in there. Markets like at the S&P is up about four tenths of 1%. Anyway, we're going to break that down with Tom gimbal. He's CEO of LaSalle network coming up also John Gunn like he's a chief research officer adeco. He talks to companies about their hiring needs, so we'll get some color there. But first, let's go to John Tucker. Let's get a Bloomberg business. Kick this thing off. All right, how about Goldilocks in, not too hot? Not too cold, perfect. I'll go with that. All right. U.S. employers adding jobs at a healthy yet more moderate pace for the month of August and the wage growth remains solid, but it was less than forecast, so today's labor report has traders actually scaling back bets on the amount of tightening for the Federal Reserve that certainly is market friendly, or at least it was earlier, which is the turn in the major indices S&P 500 ten points higher. The down Jones Industrial average up 84 points, the NASDAQ composite index, just turning of the red down, 6 points. It kind of a Sarah house at Wells Fargo says the fed is willing to allow pain in the labor market to achieve its goals. Where that tolerance lies comes down to what it's going to take to get inflation back down to target. That was the message from Jackson hole that they are laser focused on this and open and willing to accept some collateral damage. All right, so we are seeing some tech sector pressure, investors among other things, they're fretting the Tencent is going to add to pressure on the market. If it moves ahead with a plan to offload about 14 and a half $1 billion from its equity portfolio, again today, Nvidia shares a lower. They're just extending their declines down right now about the 2%. And as we look at the markets right now, we are looking at some curve flattening after today's employment report, the two year three 39, the ten year three 18, so that's about a difference of 21 basis points in the inversion, and we check markets for you every 15 minutes during the trading day right here on Bloomberg radio. I'm John Tucker. That is your Bloomberg business flash, Matt and Paul. All right, John Tucker, thank you so much

Tom gimbal LaSalle network John Gunn John Tucker Sarah house Federal Reserve S Wells Fargo U.S. Tencent Jackson Nvidia Bloomberg Matt Paul
"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:26 min | 2 months ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"That as always. All right, 528,000 jobs added in a month of July. That got my attention this morning. I think I got the markets attention. As well. So we need to break it down and we do that with Tom gimbal, founder and CEO of LaSalle network joins us every month to help us get a handle on what's going on out there and the jobs Mark and Tom. Wow, I didn't see that coming. I don't think the market did as well. What do you see out there as you talk to your clients? I see that there's no recession. It may come, but it's becoming a self fulfilling prophecy. If there is no jobs problem and unemployment is at historic lows, the economy is good. And I understand what two consecutive quarters of negative GDP growth means. However, we've never had it coming out of a global pandemic. We've never had it in a global economy. We've never had it with supply chain problems. And for people to say that we are in a recession or the economy at bad is purely trying to mislead people for their own political agenda. Well, that says it. Damn, dude. I agree with you, although I can understand why people would, you know, a lot of people just fall back on old definitions and it's difficult to move them. From those. So but after having seen the kind of growth that was shown in the jobs report today and with three and a half percent unemployment, clearly, we're not in a recession, but what do you think this means for the fed, or are they just free to let loose? Are they going to go 75, 75? Are we going to 5%? Are we on a 6% fed funds? What we're going to see happen with the fed is they'll probably do what Powell said before this report and they'll probably only do 50 basis points and they'll see that will be the in the exact same situation and then coming on the last hike of the year. They'll either do another 50 or 75. And so we're getting to a point that it's still going to be below where it was 15 years ago, 20 years ago. I mean, people act like because we were having free money for so long that that's the norm. That wasn't the norm. It was an artificial stimulant and now with the economy is showing us is that it doesn't need 0% interest rates to grow. Interesting. I guess the question for a lot of folks and Tom, you see this every day. You talk to your clients that are at their trying to define people. I guess what are you hearing from your employers that you talk with? I mean, where are the real challenges in finding people? Because boy, it looks like it's still employees marketing. Well, in firm some pockets, this was a disappointing report. Paul and I have a bank of screens up here. I'm looking at Fox News. Their headline is White House misses forecast on lower July jobs growth. So for Fox, this is a super weak report. Well, and I think that goes back to what I said, right? Is dependent on how things come and what the narrative is is people have their own political agenda. And listen, I agree, that Fox headline is ridiculous. And it's been the same way on the other way. I'm a capitalist. I'm not a political person. And when I look at these things happen, what I'm talking to my clients about they can't find people. So what are they doing? What we're seeing is you're coming out of the summer with recent college graduates being hired. So that is a huge part where the summer numbers tend to be better and they're going to hire people right out of college. We see the participation rate continue to go up not always by how much we want it to be. However, there's a certain percentage of the market that is unemployable that no politician will ever talk about because it's not a popular view. And when we're moving forward on these things, we see that unemployment is at historic lows and water companies doing. A, it's a global economy. They're offshoring. So many companies, whether it's manufacturing or technology, have people in Eastern Europe in Asia, in South America. I talked to a company that's in the creative web design space. A big company. And they were saying how they have a company that they bought in South America that's doing creative work in digital work for them. It's not just the stereotypical offshoring a call center to India or having developers in Eastern Europe. We live in a global economy and it's happening so companies are hiring people here in lower entry level jobs sometimes outsourcing mid to higher level jobs or vice versa. What we live in is the greatest entrepreneurial country the world's ever seen. They come up with solutions to solve their problems. The problem with jobs, they're figuring out how to restart. It's really a great story. It is, it is a fascinating story and just moved by this jobs report. I just really got me going. And the question is, how much longer can inflation hold at this level now? Does it hold longer if we get good jobs reports? 'cause Paul noted the forecast for CPI as 8.7%. The situation is everybody and I love you guys. You're great. We're on every month. Everybody's looking to be chicken little. When's the stuff in a fall? And I'm not saying that we shouldn't plan, but sometimes you have to enjoy your time at the beach that have always packing up your stuff to leave if it's gonna rain. And right now we've got a really good situation. Yep, we got a good, good labor market

Tom gimbal LaSalle network joins jobs Mark fed Tom Fox Powell Fox News Eastern Europe South America White House Paul Asia India
"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:53 min | 2 months ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Good Friday morning from the Bloomberg interactive broker studio in New York City tour worldwide audience to this job. And what a jobs day, big, big numbers will break that down going forward with Tom gimbal. He's a founder and CEO of LaSalle network. He always gives us some good color on that kind of stuff. Then we're going to get into my Wheelhouse logistics trucking all that kind of stuff. We're going to do that with Mario harek president of LTL business that's less than truckload for people that are not in trucking business. And chief information officer XPO Logistics they cover a lot of logistics around this country. But first, let's go to great Garrett, this is fresh, right? Now we're off session Lowe's Paul but stocks are still down so treasuries this after data show a booming labor market that might prompt the Federal Reserve to raise rates sharply at its next meeting Jeff Rosenberg portfolio manager of the systematic multi strategy fund is reacting. The narrative going in here from the FOMC was the Powell pivot and this is the payroll pushback and the pushback is they're not going to be able to pivot as aggressively as the market was expecting post that FOMC and that's what you're seeing with that yield curve flattening. Employers added 528,000 jobs last month more than double what economists had expected wage growth also came in stronger than anticipated. The S&P is now down one half of 1% down 21. The Dow's down, three tenths of a percent down 90 and the NASDAQ is down over 9 tenths of a percent down 121 to ten year, is down one and 8 30 seconds with a yield of 2.83%. West Texas intermediate crude is up 9 tenths of a percent at 89 36 a barrel comics gold is down 1% at 1789 70 ounce the dollar N one 35 15 the Euro dollar one 64 the pound and about 2038. That's a Bloomberg business flash, Bloomberg markets is on Matt Miller and falls swinging. Goods.

Bloomberg interactive broker s Tom gimbal LaSalle network Mario harek XPO Logistics Lowe's Paul Jeff Rosenberg systematic multi strategy fund FOMC LTL New York City Garrett Federal Reserve Powell West Texas S Bloomberg markets
"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:15 min | 4 months ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"I'm going to have him look at LaSalle network dot com and see about some of those positions you're talking about there Maybe get another buff in there But Adam sent me his resume go buff I will absolutely Labor force participation rate Tom 62.3% where would you like to see that We were in a good labor economy Where would that number be Maybe it's off a point or two but Janet Yellen said it the other day that we're almost in full employment And you're always going to have a certain percentage of the population that's unemployable or doesn't want to work And it's hard for people to really grasp that concept that people may not be employable But when you need somebody to show up whether they're remote work or going into an office at a certain point in time do you reliable and be confident that the job and the ability to learn it when you look at what the school systems are and Chicago New York Philadelphia LA Miami that we don't have great public school systems There is a certain percentage of the population that just can't do that They haven't been developed and educated the right way So we're almost at full employment Almost at full employment I want to go back to a point you made that you know companies are still willing to pay up for good people then when you look at the average hourly earnings figure came in just a hair below expectations on the month over month I mean do you think we're at sort of peak wage growth here Yeah I do I think that what companies are doing is they're not overpaying on mid to high level compact packages anymore And we're looking at the service industry If target's paying $24 an hour for somebody in the retail sector how much higher can it go before your washcloth costs $9 right I mean we're just at a point where you're only going to pay so much for a bar of ivory soap And you can't keep paying hourly workers where the skill and I'm not knocking that right It's good good day's work for a good day's pay But what we've done is ten years of wage growth in 18 months And there's only so much bandwidth of system can take All right Tom good stuff Thanks as always for joining us on this job today getting your perspective Tom gimbal Founder and CEO of LaSalle network Again you talked to the folks at zip recruiter We talked to Tom who's another big recruiting network Says it's pretty darn good out there Goldilocks Goldilocks I think Not seen that in the market today though I'm looking at the S&P 500 now down 1.4% 439 names in the S&P 500 are red right now All right right now we have bringing you President Biden who will address the nation on this job say here's the president Remaining at near historic low the 3.6% I want to speak very about our economy and what we're doing to lower the cost for American families I know that even with today's good news a lot of Americans remain anxious And I understand the feeling I grew up in a family about hundred miles from here that if the price of gas went up you felt it was a discussion at the kitchen table And there's no denying that high prices particularly around gasoline and food are real problem for people But there's every reason for the American people to feel confident that will meet these challenges Because of the enormous progress we made on the economy the Americans can tackle inflation from a position of strength still a problem We can tackle it from position of strength The purpose that we've set out to accomplish in the progress we've made I think is critical At the time I took office about 16 months ago The economy had stalled and COVID was out of control Today thanks to the economic plan and the vaccination plan that my administration put in action America's achieved the most robust recovery in modern history Just two years removed from the worst economic crisis since The Great Depression The job market is the strongest has been since just after World War II We've got more evidence of that today We learned that may the economy thousand new jobs bringing the total since I took office to 8.7 million new jobs An all time record We learned that more Americans entered the labor force in May In fact working age people have come back into the workforce at a faster rate in this recovery than at any point in the last 40 years That means that the unemployment rate is near historic lows And the number of Americans on unemployment benefits has gone from record highs to record lows With millions of Americans moving up to better jobs with better pay And American manufacturing is booming 600,000 new manufacturing jobs created since I took office But it isn't only about jobs Since it took office families are carrying less debt Their average savings are up A recent survey from the Federal Reserve found that more Americans feel financially comfortable than any time since the survey began in 2013 That confidence and comfortability is part of the reason why Americans apply to start more new small businesses last year.

LaSalle network Janet Yellen LA Miami Tom gimbal Labor force Tom President Biden Adam Philadelphia COVID Chicago New York S America Federal Reserve
"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:31 min | 8 months ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The lowest white collar unemployment in the history of our lifetime And when you look at that situation that's what's going on right now in what would be non pandemic the greatest bull market of all time And so you tie that together and that's where the shortages companies are growing at record pace Tom what does this mean for your business Who are you placing right now And what's it like So we do all white collar jobs We do entry level We do executive We focus on majority small to medium sized businesses under $5 billion in revenue or market cap and we're placing IT accounting and finance supply chain marketing healthcare I've got 250 recruiters who work here we're adding we've already added 10% of that number in January I'm looking to hire another 200 people in almost double the size of my company And we have more open wrecks at our clients than we've ever had before It is unbelievable in the jobs market right now Both on demand for temping contract hiring as well as for search By the way we talk a lot about how Wall Street is having to boost pay to keep workers especially to keep them on this coast Rather than letting them go to the West Coast and the ping Pong tables and the nap pods what are the people that you're hiring that you're placing wanting more Do they want work life balance Do they just want more money Is there a balance Is there a balance between the two What do you think I think right now the average worker in their 20s coming out of college is really more about the opportunity And you hear stories People listen And they hear about people that are getting patients to be in an office Tom we're going to have to wrap it there We have President Biden coming up to make some comments It's Tom gimbal founder and CEO of LaSalle network President Biden's just coming to the podium in The White House can make some commentary about the strong job numbers Matt again January much better than expected December higher revision Right now let's go to the president And we've come back stronger I'm pleased to report this morning with many of you already know that America's job machine is going stronger than ever Feeling a strong recovery and opportunity for hard work and women and men all across this great country America is back to work Today we learned that in January our economy created 467,000 jobs That's not all.

President Biden Tom Tom gimbal LaSalle network West Coast White House Matt America
"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:50 min | 9 months ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Markets All right coming up on this jobs today we're gonna check in with Tom gimbal founder and CEO of the LaSalle network they're one of the largest staffing companies in the United States get his thoughts on this labor market plus Patrick Clark real estate reporter for Bloomberg news He's got his big take story of the day He talks about it Home flipping and it has been a hot housing market out there We'll talk about flipping But right now let's go to Greg Jericho and review is getting workers flesh Stocks move red ball investors are assessing a mixed tire and record for clues on the strength of the economy The Federal Reserve's next policy news are in question two Treasuries are down across the board It's just look at these numbers The S&P is down two density percent Down line the Dow is down a tenth of a percent down 27 on the NASDAQ down four tensor percent down 61 Ten years down 1230 seconds the yield 1.76% West Texas intermediate crude is now down four to ten 79 14 of barrel with comics go little change at 1790 30 an ounce The dollar yen one 1566 the Euros dollar 1346 The British found the dollar 35 67 A new perk for some Citigroup employees who don't want to get the vaccination that ferc would be the ability to stay home all you want and binge watch Emily in Paris for days on end or Citigroup is now the first major Wall Street bank to impose a strict COVID-19 vaccine mandate Get a shot or face termination While the rest of us have to wait for the weekend to binge watch Emily in Paris That's a Bloomberg business flash It is time now for us to return to Bloomberg markets with Paul Sweeney And I started to say Emily in Paris but now it is Taylor rich Absolutely It is Taylor Rick sitting in for mat Miller and Matt Miller.

Tom gimbal LaSalle network Patrick Clark Greg Jericho Bloomberg Citigroup Federal Reserve United States West Texas Emily ferc Paris S Paul Sweeney Taylor rich Taylor Rick mat Miller Matt Miller
"lasalle network" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

04:33 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

"All right and it is kind of a special episode a little bit of a special day because of the big nonfarm payroll jobs miss. We had again just got. I think two hundred and thirty five is at two hundred thirty. Five thousand is what we added. Gotta pull up my eko. Us screen again. He added two hundred thirty five thousand jobs. We were looking for seven hundred thirty three thousand so a huge miss and compared to the previous month the original number we got nine hundred forty three thousand that was revived revised up to more than a million one spot zero five three so really a parent that the delta variant really crept into the economy since the last report. Let's bring in tom. Gamble is the founder and ceo of lasalle network in chicago during one of the leading staffing and recruiting firms in the country. And tom was this surprise to you. Thought it was going to be a little bit higher. I didn't think it was going to be seven hundred thousand. I thought it'd be about four fifty or five you know. I think we have to look at this. We have the delta variant. We have the situation with school. District's fighting with state government And we have the dispute over booster shots and initial vaccine's and we still added almost a quarter of a million jobs. This is it's not. It might not be a grand slam but it sure as heck strike out. I think one thing that really Hit people is that the leisure and hospitality sector didn't add any jobs. How were you thinking about a sector-by-sector who's asking for staffing. And who was saying. They're asking for it but the supply is the religio. Well i think the supplies the real issue around every industry were seeing right now. Is that and i know you guys talk about it. All the time is that the number of jobs versus a number of available workers for the first time ever. I'll pacing one another so. I think you have that issue you have in the restaurant. Space is having a lunch the other day with the ceo of major restaurant group in chicago and he was saying he could hire three hundred people if he could find them. So what you've got is this transition and we still haven't had the the influx of people who are on federal on employment and we should see that. The september job to the october report on the september jobs numbers so i think i really believe that the jobs numbers economy overall is more like a race track. You have the straightaways where you're getting really fast and then you have you go slow down around the corners and we've got change of seasons the delta variant. We added a quarter of a million jobs. This isn't a bad thing because we can't go. You know two hundred miles an hour all the time and we're getting used to new things..

lasalle network tom Gamble chicago major restaurant group Us
"lasalle network" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

08:04 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Staples stores or staples dot com Staples. This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes. Many office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting from LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office in the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships and that's what happens when you're working from home, and so if companies can get people together, We're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Gartner, where I head up research looking at the employee experience, So we polled white collar workers office workers and ask them what it was that they had really enjoyed about working remotely over the course of pandemic. And we found a couple of things. So the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design working away. That suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was a greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. We don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now that it takes away from personal time and this time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies, But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have Somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit a large number of those employees, you know, started working from home and all these companies made these pivots which, as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, what has been your sort of role in that? Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back. And we've been activating our events as well to our farmers market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday attracts more than 20,000 people, we've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who's not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working in other cities as well, well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City. Stanford, Connecticut. Also window California. Hamilton, Bermuda and West Des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher cost of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable driving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEO s need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network Now I'm not saying Just because I like having people in the office and think it's best. I'm not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. God speed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating. What we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing pre pandemic. What we saw a lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just Virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate, um and how we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely as and In one side of the of society. We say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot, and this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific Value proposition for their specific culture. So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal and Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the world family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The occasion the unveiling of a statue of his mother, Princess Diana, NPR's Frank Langfitt, reports on what differing attitudes towards the prince and his wife, Megan, the Duchess of Sussex, say about Britain today. The unveiling took place on what would have been Diana's 60th birthday. Prince Harry joined his brother, Prince William, at the ceremony. But as people visited the statue the next day Expressed a sense of melancholy, terribly sad. What's happened with the two brothers, Jennifer Harper grew up in America but has lived here for three decades. She's referring to the brothers estrangement following Harry's marriage to Megan, the American.

Jennifer Harper Tom Gimbel Frank Langfitt Alexia Cambon Harry New York City United Kingdom Lulu Garcia Navarro LaSalle Portugal Friday Greece Diana March America Megan LaSalle Network Gartner June Chicago
"lasalle network" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:48 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on KCRW

"Dot com Staples. This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro. Ah, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes. Many office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting firm LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office and the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships and that's what happens when you're working from home, and so if companies can get people together, They're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Gartner, where I head up research looking at the employee experience, So we polled white collar workers office workers and asked them what it was that they had already enjoyed about working remotely over the course of pandemic. And we found a couple of things. So the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design working away. That suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was a greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. We don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now that it takes away from personal time. It is time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies. But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have Somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit a large number of those employees, you know, started working from home and all these companies made these pivots which, but as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, what has been yours sort of role in that. Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back and we've been activating our events as well to our farmers Market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday attracts more than 20,000 people. We've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who is not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working, you know, in other cities as well, Well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City. Stanford, Connecticut. Also window California. Hamilton, Bermuda and West Des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher cost of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable, thriving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEO s need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network. Now I'm not saying just because I like having people in the office and think it's best I am not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. Godspeed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating. What we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing pre pandemic. What we saw a lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just Virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate, um and how we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely is. And In one side of the of society. We say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot And this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific value proposition for their specific culture, So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal or Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the royal family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The occasion the unveiling of a statue of his mother, Princess Diana, NPR's Frank Langfitt, reports on what differing attitudes towards the prince and his wife, Megan, the Duchess of Sussex, say about Britain today. The unveiling took place on what would have been Diana's 60th birthday. Prince Harry joined his brother, Prince William, at the ceremony. But.

Tom Gimbel Alexia Cambon Lulu Garcia Navarro New York City Frank Langfitt Greece United Kingdom Friday Portugal Diana LaSalle Network June Wallace Stevens Chicago March West Des Moines last week J. Byers Gartner Tuesday
"lasalle network" Discussed on NEWS 88.7

NEWS 88.7

07:48 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on NEWS 88.7

"Staples dot com Staples. This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro. Ah, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes. Many office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting firm LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office and the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships and that's what happens when you're working from home, and so if companies can get people together, We're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Gartner, where I head up research looking at the employee experience, So we polled white collar workers office workers and asked them what it was that they had really enjoyed about working remotely over the course of pandemic. And we found a couple of things. So the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design working away. That suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was a greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. We don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now that it takes away from personal time and this time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies, But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have Somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit a large number of those employees, you know, started working from home and all these companies made these pivots which, but as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, what has been your sort of role in that? Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back and we've been activating our events as well to our farmers Market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday attracts more than 20,000 people. We've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who's not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working, you know, in other cities as well, Well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City. Stanford, Connecticut, also Linda, California, Hamilton, Bermuda and West Des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher costs of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable, thriving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEOs need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network Now I'm not saying just because I like having people in the office and think it's best I'm not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. God speed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating what we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing. Pre pandemic What we saw. A lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate How we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely is, and in one side of the of society, we say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot And this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific value proposition for their specific culture. So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal or Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the royal family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The occasion the unveiling of a statue of his mother, Princess Diana, NPR's Frank Langfitt, reports on what differing attitudes towards the prince and his wife, Megan, the Duchess of Sussex, say about Britain today. The unveiling took place on what would have been Diana's 60th birthday. Prince Harry joined his brother, Prince William, at the ceremony. But.

Tom Gimbel Lulu Garcia Navarro Alexia Cambon Frank Langfitt New York City Greece United Kingdom Portugal Friday March LaSalle Network June Diana LaSalle Chicago West Des Moines Gartner Wallace Stevens Tuesday last week
"lasalle network" Discussed on WBUR

WBUR

07:19 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on WBUR

"I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro. Ah, Sunday coffee and oranges in a sunny chair as the line from the Wallace Stevens poem goes from any office workers. That line could also describe Monday and Tuesday and the rest of the week spent working from home for the last year or so after organizations shuttered offices to promote social distancing. Gallop says some 70% of the workforce in white collar jobs, which they define as occupations. Traditionally performed in offices or behind a computer is still working from home and more than half of them want to stay remote as much as possible. While workers don't raise your hopes, too high employees think that just because they want it, they're going to get it. And that kind of goes a little bit against the social contract that exists between the employer and the employee. That's Tom Gimbel. He runs the staffing and recruiting firm LaSalle Network in Chicago. In March, LaSalle sent out a survey asking over 350 top executives and HR heads. What they plan to do about returning to the office and 70% of companies plan to bring their employees back to the office in the fall of 2021. As vaccination rates improve and the number of serious covid cases trends downward. That's only looking more likely. But those CEOs were saying that in March so what was driving their opinions, then innovation, collaboration and retention. When there's people in a conference room that can see each other's eyes and get the feeling of the energy that that creates collaboration, and it sparks innovation, and it's a heck of a lot easier. To leave a company when you don't go in every day, and you don't have as many relationships, and that's what happens when you're working from home. And so if companies can get people together, they're going to create more and they're going to be happier and want to stay there longer. I'm Alexia Cambon. I'm a research director at Ghana, where I head up research looking at the employee experience. So we polled white collar workers office workers and ask them what it was that they had already enjoy. It's about working remotely over the course. The pandemic and we found a couple of things, so the first one is that they just enjoyed having more control over their work environment. So employees with a disability, for example, we're all of a sudden able to design work in a way that suited them the same thing for women. Another piece that we found was Greater ability to integrate personal and professional obligations. You know, we don't really realize how much time commuting takes from us, and I think we're starting to understand now. That it takes away from personal time. It is time away from loved ones from our Children from our hobbies, But the pressure to return to the office isn't just coming from the C Suite. Cities are eager to have their commuters back commuting again. Des Moines has a very large employment based downtown, and we have somewhere between 70 and 80,000. Workers who work downtown J. Byers is president and CEO of Des Moines Partnership, which helps foster economic and community development. His job is to lure employees to his city and to make sure there's a healthy amount of businesses disturb those employees, restaurants and dry cleaners and entertainment venues. We have the highest concentration of insurance workers actually in the country. And so you know, when Covid 19 hit, a large number of those employees started working from home, and all these companies made these pivots, which, but as you can imagine, it definitely made the streets of downtown Des Moines. Very, very quiet. Have you been lobbying bigger businesses to make sure workers return? I mean, What has been yours sort of role in that, Yes. So we have definitely lead by example. Our entire team has been back and we've been activating our events as well to our farmers Market time. Downtown Des Moines, which on any given Saturday, attracts more than 20,000 people. We've been up and running since the beginning of May. We hosted the Dew tour for professional skateboarding a couple of weeks ago, so there's a lot going on. We're definitely leading by example and trying to create that fear of missing out. The Labor Department reported Friday that employers added 850,000 jobs in June, beating expectations and well above the previous three months is average. That's a strong labor market. And it means that an office worker who's not so keen to go back to the office full time or to spend so much time commuting may just have some leverage. And that may come to the benefit of place as well. Like Des Moines. We have had a number of folks who have moved here who are still working, you know, in other cities as well, Well, we had roughly 300 people we hired in the last year. Christie K. Burma is executive vice president of human resources at a theme holding an insurance company with offices in New York City, Stanford, Connecticut, also with the California Hamilton, Bermuda and West des Moines, where she works. We are starting to see applicants from larger cities because larger cities have a higher costs of living, and they have commuting issues so they can move to a more affordable driving community like Des Moines. So we are starting to see that trend. CEOs need to make a decision of what kind of company they want to have Tom Gimbel of LaSalle Network Now I'm not saying just because I like having people in the office and think it's best I am not throwing stones at people that don't and I think that if you want to have a company that's completely remote. God speed. I think that's great. I think we all have to pick how we run. Our companies and employees have to pick what type of company they want to work for, and where the prioritization is of those things. Alexia Cambon at Gardner agrees and says employers and employees both have an opportunity now to reimagine office work. We're kind of in this pivotal moment in time where we shouldn't just be recreating. What we used to do. We shouldn't just be virtualized in the office and we shouldn't be going back to what we were doing pre pandemic. What we saw a lot of organizations do during the pandemic was to effectively just Virtualized the way that they had worked in the office. So to just recreate, um and how we used to work in the office at home, and that has been causing real issues for employees that has been driving real fatigue. Well, we don't know what the long term repercussions of everybody working remotely is. And In one side of the of society. We say that mental illness is just as big of a health risk as physical illness. But yet we have mental illness coming as a result of isolation, working alone and not being in an office and it's being discounted because people want it. And that to me is lunacy. I think the way to think about the office now is to really understand what is worth commuting into the office for what is it that the office can offer us? That the home environment or the third space cannot, and this is where companies are going to have to get very good at doing that analysis for their specific Value proposition for their specific culture. So maybe my plans of hosting weekend edition from a beach in Portugal and Greece. We'll just have to wait. Despite his ongoing tensions with the royal family. Prince Harry was in the United Kingdom last week. The.

Alexia Cambon New York City Tom Gimbel United Kingdom Portugal LaSalle Network Lulu Garcia Navarro Greece Friday March Chicago June Wallace Stevens last week Saturday Des Moines Partnership Tuesday 850,000 jobs LaSalle J. Byers
"lasalle network" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:49 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Work at the White House today after ending his first overseas trip to Europe. He wrapped up yesterday by meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin. He says the talks went well, adding the conversations were very candid about things like human rights, cyber attacks and meddling in the U. S elections. Both leaders agreed to reduce the risk of armed conflicts and the threat of nuclear war. As more and more companies send their employees back to work. You might be wondering why some businesses and restaurants especially Remain closed. The CEO of LaSalle Network Tom Gimbel says it's part in part because of the lack of leadership. There's a lot of going it from CEOs and heads of HR. There's a little bit of follow the leader. Companies are waiting to see what the huge companies do. And when we hear about Morgan Stanley and JP Morgan and these companies bringing people back That will start to see companies follow a gimbal since the day to watch his Labor Day he thinks many companies will begin mandating in office attendance by then. And now, with WGN sports Here's David next stop Houston for the White Sox, another test for them after taking two of three from the Rays, walking off with an 87 10 inning win the race had to go ahead run in scoring position each of the last three innings but couldn't get him home. White Sox finally did in the 10th and share the best record in the majors with this San Francisco Giants. The Cubs are still in first place tied for it, but they've dropped three straight after losing to the Mets again. 63 Jacob deGrom retired the first nine batters eight on strikeouts before leaving in the shoulder soreness. Anthony Rizzo and Rafael Ortega homered for the Cubs, who turned to Kyle Hendricks to try to get out of New York with a win. Tonight. Both number one seeds in the NBA are in trouble. Philadelphia lost it home to Atlanta, 10916 after leading by 26, a Utah lost at home to the Clippers. 1 19 1 11, Despite An injury sidelining Clippers star Kwai Leonard for that game, But both Atlanta and the Clippers up three games to two Rafael Nadal has announced he won't play Wimbledon or the Olympics, citing where and tear in his 35 year old body they tee off later this morning in the U. S open at Torrey Pines and add another to next year's roster of college Football Bowl games. The first L A bowl, and it's still new Sofi Stadium, home of the Rams and Chargers will be the Jimmy Kimmel L A Bowl. The late night host reached a multi year deal for naming rights to the game. The bowl will be played December 18th matching the champion of the Mountain west and the number five bowl selection from the Pac 12 course It will have a tough time rivaling the Tony the Tiger ball, the Duke's male bowl or the famous Idaho potato ball. Dave..

Anthony Rizzo Rafael Ortega Kwai Leonard Rafael Nadal Tom Gimbel Europe Dave Kyle Hendricks White Sox Morgan Stanley San Francisco Giants Clippers LaSalle Network JP Morgan Torrey Pines December 18th David Olympics 26 yesterday
"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Some who were unable to make it do to the pandemic will still be highlighted throughout the three hour special. I'm Brian Show. And I'm Charlie Pellet at Bloomberg World Headquarters. Stocks rallied on stimulus hopes after week jobs Data the S and P and NASDAQ both end of the week at records, Savina super money in his head of equity and quantitative strategy of B of a securities. She says she's concerned about dangerous levels of optimism. We're not Paris We're saying, Look, if you want to make money, there's more of a risk of downside in the S and P than upside At this point. Markets to the day's economic news in January is disappointing jobs data could boost White House calls for a larger aid package for the pandemic stricken economy. With that story, here's Bloomberg's Vinny del Jude Ice January saw only modest job growth again of 49,000. Recovering but a fraction of December startling loss. The data illustrate difficult prospects for millions of unemployed workers and bolster calls from or government paint Dem a gate a White House priority. Last January before covert 19 landed in America. Employers complained they couldn't find enough workers Vinny Del Jude I Spielberg radio but the world a lot of positives in that report, according to Tom Gimbel, CEO and founder of the LaSalle Network of Staffing and Recruiting agency. We get very entitled very quickly in this country. And I think the fact that We have very minimal travel. The airlines are weak leisure and hospitality or still down. That's the driver of things. In lieu of that. We still had 50,000 jobs and unemployment. 6.3% is a lot more optimism to be had than what we're seeing. Today, Sources tell Bloomberg Apple held talks with Hyundai and Kia Motors about building an electric vehicle. Those discussions were paused recently S and P and NASDAQ and the weekend records s and P up today by 4/10 of 1%. NASDAQ Up 6/10 the Dow up by 3/10. Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg. Quick, Take power by more than 2700, journalists and analysts in more than 120 countries. I'm Charlie Pellet. This is Bloomberg..

Bloomberg Charlie Pellet Bloomberg World Headquarters White House Bloomberg Apple Vinny Del Jude I Brian Show Paris Tom Gimbel LaSalle Network of Staffing America Savina Kia Motors Recruiting agency CEO Hyundai founder
"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:10 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Cell network and who have W tude employees, not 10 99. You just don't see it now. I know also starting to see ah, away, you know, from what I think, is what you're going to see a real draft that changed from the consumer and getting away from the door dashes. And those types of company not because they don't agree with 10 99 because the fees that are hurting restaurants and I think we're going to see a sociological societal shift over the next 6 to 12 months. It'll really fall in line with what happened Wednesday and believing that we've got to get things back to caring about people again and having more empathy for the producer Tom Not just about recent college graduates, and I'm just asking for a friend here. What's the market? Look for those folks? Right, well To be to be not to be coy. But I'd say it's not an ideal time for. However, if you're graduating in May, I do think the second half of the year is going to be a lot stronger and assuming that there's ah The vaccine is working, and it's in wide drug distribution. It's going to be great for Mai in June, 2021 graduates to take the summer travel through their part time jobs and come out and start working. August, September October. I think the second half of the years to be terrific. All right. I'm going to pass along Bonnie to my my two graduating seniors. He doesn't mince words. That's why we love having Tom on. He tells it as it is so the very best of luck to everybody who is graduating out there. And I know that Thomas at the other end of a phone as well, if if there are problems, But I do want to point out as well that we have an incoming labor secretary, assuming he's confirmed. Marty Walsh, who has big union background on the Biden transition, put out a statement yesterday, saying that it would be looking forward to biting plenty of good paying union jobs. And that's a direct quote. Yeah, it's certainly with this market. Can use Varney's. We've got that jobs number this morning. I was Tom Gimbel, founder and C E o of LaSalle Network. Joining us on this job's day Coming up balance of power with David Westin. He.

David Westin Tom Tom Gimbel Tom Not Thomas LaSalle Network Marty Walsh Mai Bonnie producer Varney Biden founder secretary C E
"lasalle network" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

03:35 min | 1 year ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"News 93.1 kfbk Now trending in Cambridge, Massachusetts. They will require stickers on gas pumps that warned about climate change. It's the first US city to have the stickers. The Guardian reports. The supers will say, quote, burning gasoline, diesel. And ethanol has major consequences on human health and the environment, including contributing to climate change in quotes, Okay. All right. We're going to talk a little bit now about where we will work in the future at home or back at the office. Some say remote work is here to stay. Others. They're hoping get people back to the office to boost productivity. LaSalle Network staffing firm CEO Tom Gimbel spoke with the Wall Street Journal Podcast called Your Money Briefing, and he argues that remote work will eventually come to an end. I would say that work has changed Are the workplace has changed because there isn't one anymore for a lot of companies. In this virtual world, but I think it's a temporary fix their temporary situation. I don't think the long term solution will be remote work. Okay, One more clip. He says that remote work is challenging managers to balance who works remotely, who needs to be in the office. You have this competing set of criteria needed to do the job. And that is frontline workers in any industry, whether it's garbage, men or water department or whatever and then delivery drivers for food, and then you have the people that don't need to be in the office and you have this intersection. And I think that's the real challenge that most companies have had are the people that have to be in the office and then those that don't and trying to balance the necessity vs want. And trying to make sure that people understand and respect each other situations. And that might be the conundrum, Aubrey. I mean, what does the employees want to do? I mean, Maura of them are saying I kind of like this Stand at home thing. Oh, yeah, especially if they can move. You know, into a home or Incheon area that where they don't have to commute and they would prefer to be you know whether it is having a bigger yard or Your cost of living in the boss is worried about productivity. There's that side of it. Once the vaccine is more widely available, Gimbal predicts that employers will be aggressive and getting people back into the office. The number of people that are in the workplace. That are going to be uncomfortable returning, not because of the health scare, though that will be a small percentage. I think the idea of now working with a group of people again. And the noise and the time management and getting to work and really basic things for adults are gonna have to be quasi. I relearned. It's almost like having atrophy. If you're laying in bed for six months and using your muscles again, so that's Tom Gimbel, the CEO from LaSalle Network staffing. Yeah. I mean, you will have to relearn. I mean routine of getting up and going into work and Yeah, let's zoom and more work. What? This is the first time that I've heard somebody come on our program and say, you know this whole notion that all of us we're gonna be working remotely and no, no, no, you You are going to be back in the office. But then you have to think a lot of companies are also state. Will you know if they can get rid of their buildings that overhead commercial real estate Christ place alone, right? Right. And then you don't have to have, you know, building maintenance, and there Yeah, I don't know. I don't think he's wrong completely. But I do think a lot of places will leave that remote option. Open. Lot of different factors out to the roads. We go at 7 20 on a Monday.

CEO Tom Gimbel LaSalle Network supers Massachusetts US Cambridge Wall Street Journal Maura Aubrey Gimbal CEO
"lasalle network" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:38 min | 2 years ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Gimbel, founder and CEO of LaSalle Network. After WG and Radio news. It's 66 degrees at 10 30. Good morning. I'm Lauren Latka. The news is sponsored by Lindemann, Chimney heating and cooling a Corona virus sign in Northbrook vandalized again over the weekend, but first up Eugene Traffic major roadways look really good right now. Traffic is slow inbound on the Kennedy and the Eisenhower heading into the ant interchange, but otherwise no issues on the Stevenson or Dan Ryan. And there is an accident in Lombardy at Roosevelt and Veterans Memorial, the creators of a so called covert death scoreboard in Northbrook. We're out repainting again Yesterday, The village approved sign was vandalized for the 11th time Saturday evening. Following a nearby pro Trump rally. Lee and Nancy Goodman put up the sign to remind people of their personal responsibility to prevent the spread of the virus. People showed up to a mobile covert 19 testing site and Barrington over the weekend. The free drive through tests were giving at Barrington High School, The mobile testing site moved there from Crystal Lake. It was part of a joint effort between the McHenry in Lake County health departments to increase testing. The combined positivity rate for the two counties is 5.7% as of Thursday. Wisconsin judge has upheld Governor Tony versus Mask mandate in the face of a conservative challenge. ST. Croix County Circuit Judge Michael Waterman ruled today that Evers did not overstepped his authority by issuing multiple emergency orders on the Corona virus ever says the mask order was within his power and that he has follow the recommendations of public health experts. The lawsuit argued that Evers can only issue one emergency declaration per crisis. It also says Wisconsin's infection numbers have continued to rise since the mask mandate was imposed in August, proving messed, sarin affected ineffective in the fight. Against Cove in 19. There were more than 5400 new cases of Corona virus in Wisconsin. Over the weekend, the state reached a new all time high, and it's seven day average of the percent of positive Positive tests at 18.6% and hospitalizations rose by 79 in the last day. WG and Sports Baseball playoffs came to in the LCS today. Tampa Bay in Houston, get going at 307 in the NLCS. It's Game one for the Dodgers and Braves first pitch there. 70 wait for Monday night Football. It's the Saints in Chargers and the big news of the morning. Here in Chicago, the Chicago White Sox have announced that they manager Rick Renteria parting ways. Centauri had just completed his fourth season with the team. The forecast from the Perma CIA Weather Center today. Some showers this afternoon breezy temps dropping into the mid upper fifties. By this evening tonight will be clear.

Wisconsin Northbrook Evers Chicago White Sox founder and CEO Gimbel Lauren Latka Perma CIA Weather Center Barrington High School LaSalle Network Roosevelt and Veterans Memoria Judge Michael Waterman Barrington Rick Renteria Lake County ST. Croix County Lindemann Chicago Lombardy Centauri
"lasalle network" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

05:31 min | 2 years ago

"lasalle network" Discussed on WGN Radio

"So just a little while ago we had a guy on from LaSalle Network, he was saying, Listen, and others agreed that if you offer people a $600 unemployment Insurance benefit bump, then they're not going to go backto work. Yale came out with a study that said, Actually, the research shows that people don't go back at a slower rate because of the extra cash even though 1/5 of them are getting double what they were earning. And then a guy called in and said Well, The Wall Street Journal refuted that. I wonder what you think about All of this will start with Linda. You're on w g N Go ahead, Linda, you're on the air. Hi. I'm your teacher in one of the suburbs of Chicago Way make $15 an hour in my suburb, however, what they took seven years of no raises to get through their $15. We have no benefits. We are told We cannot collect unemployment compensation. And now guess what. There's shortage just stop. There's been a shortage to sub for years. Right now, none of us because a lot of us are older will go into the school. Even if school was in session. They do not allow us to go online or have any part of technology in the school district. So now they're going to be stuck because none of us could even do the job for learning. Is that a parochial school or a public school? Public, which one I can't write you still coming to $15. I'm shocked. I didn't know that. That's too That's really that's ridiculous. That's ridiculous. I've been doing this for 15 years. I suspect that there is going to be a need for full part time and substitute teachers big time. In January. None of us which will do it because we do not make enough money to do what they wanted to Dio. And now it's going to come home to roost on them all. Them all. All of them all while the administrators are making $300,000 a year, So I'm definitely looking this up. I'm going to find out where you work, Lady. But it's my job. I wanted it, but I had gone in there one time to turn in my next substitute form a couple years ago, and I said the substance not had a raise in seven years. Can anyone else in this In this school district. Say the thing will are you all getting the $600 unemployment benefit? You're saying no. No. Did you get a stimulus check? Yeah. Okay. Thanks, Mike. Everybody got a stimulus, Jack. Well, yeah. Most folks make less than $75,000. Okay. Good luck to you. Thanks for the call. Linda. You're welcome. $15 an hour. You know, when I get to be king, everybody is going to make more than $15 an hour. But don't we prioritize the education of our kids? He said, standing on a soapbox, Bob, you're on wg and go ahead, Bob. Good afternoon or good morning. Still, John, You know when you're sick, you go to the hospital. Maybe not. Everybody has done it, but what they do is they find your vein and they give you an intravenous. Whether it's an I V of some sort antibiotic to really give you a dose of something rather than take a pill. To give you a big blast of it. They find the vein to push it through. Giving $600 to the average guy is giving a shot to the economy as a whole. That guy's not going to sit there and squirrel that money away, so it doesn't really matter. Remember? That presidential candidate Jang it was a John Yang Ah, Andrew. It was Andrew Yang. Sorry. John Young's a reporter Andrew Yang. Ah, wanted to give everybody $1000 a month. That money goes into the economy that that economy is the guy that cuts your hair or or gives you Ah, meal and you give him a tip or the restaurant or your rent. So the idea that people are going to sit there and, oh, they're making double what they made If they said at home, they're not keeping that money, John. They're going out there spending it, and that's what's keeping the economy going. You know when a middle class guy they all used to beat up on the car, guys all they're making so much people that work in the car industry the unions in this event those folks weren't sitting on their money. They were infusing the economy with it. They were buying the second house or the Refrigerator or the you know the boat or whatever it is because you know, or they put their kids through school, putting money back into the pockets of people that will spend it is the best thing we can do for this country. And if it happens in this crisis that you're given some guy May not have been making 600 week 600 a week. He's not gonna put it away going by stuff. I get your point. And to be honest with you, it aligns perfectly with what I've been saying, Yeah, it's not perfect, and some people are coming out ahead more than others. The object of the game is to give money in the economy. If somebody buys shoes or six pack of beer. I'm okay with that. I'm glad you called Bob because you know, you agree with me. It's 11 14 last couple of calls after a quick break. Also representative tear. Acosta Howard joins us. Some members of your state legislature want Um The speaker of the House to step down. We'll talk about that a minute tomorrow. It's a crucial game four with Blackhawks and Oilers in the Stanley Cup qualifiers. Crisp Odin has pre Game 5 15 Jonah Troy, with call at 5 45 Hi. It's Jamie Progresses. Employee of.

Linda Andrew Yang Bob John Chicago LaSalle Network The Wall Street Journal Yale Acosta Howard Jonah Troy Blackhawks John Yang representative Mike Jack John Young