CEOs want workers back to their desks. For employees and other virus programs. Across the United States, the leaders of tech giants like Apple, Google and Facebook are dancing gracefully with thousands of employees who have recently become physically satisfied. Coming to the office every day is an empty and unacceptable request from employers.
Read more Suddenly are you working from home? We've been doing this for 22 years - and recommend the COVID-19 pandemic that has forced these companies to work directly with their remote workforce for months. Because so many of them are located in areas with relatively high vaccination rates, calls have begun to return to the office in the summer. But the thousands of high-paid workers in these companies don't own them. Many of them don't want to go back to the office full time, even if they want to for a few days a week. Workers even point out how effective they are when they are completely away and keep asking why they have to live in the expensive cities where these offices are.
Some tech pioneers (like Jack Dorsey on Twitter) agreed. Or at least saw the writing on the wall. They have made permanent or semi-permanent changes to their company policies to make part-time or even full-time remote work common. Others (like the Apple Cook team) are working hard to find a way to get everyone back to their seats as quickly as possible, despite the good organization. Either way, the work culture at tech companies, where everything from the iPhone to Google search, is undergoing a major wave of change.
This Work Didn't Start in 2020
The good news for the future of remote work has always been provided by dedicated staff in Silicon Valley and other emerging technology centers. Influencers, writers, and business consultants have been saying for years that thanks to today's technology, working in an office is set to become a thing of the past.
READ MORE THE FUTURE OF WORK There seems to be no justification for resisting remote work other than a form of insecurity in management control, fans say. To support their case, they point to studies showing that some employees in certain jobs are happier and more productive when telecommuting is an option. Studies also refute the assumption that productivity is always lower when remote work is common.
The movement peaked in the late 2000s, when business optimism and some of the most prominent executives in the new wave of startups came out with the idea. But telecommuting has failed miserably. In particular, Yahoo! — which would later be known as one of the world's most remote big tech companies — set its course in the early 2010s under the leadership of former CEO Marissa Mayer, who ordered a large fleet of remote workers to relocate and be there. on your custom tables. Compromises such as companies like Google or Twitter allow employees to periodically work from home when needed (for example, caring for a sick child or even on a mental health day). But in most cases, culture dictates many workers not to play this card. Telecommuting has been a privilege rather than a right, and employees usually cannot get out of their daily commute from the cities where these companies are located. Seattle, Los Angeles, and Austin—and as a result of the worsening economic disparities in those regions—prominent commentators still sometimes write what they essentially said: "Well, maybe if some business leaders were more exposed." 'Teleworking' But even so, the more radical view of the teleworking movement in the water seemed dead.
Then the epidemic happened. Leaders have long argued that remote work will not be left without any other option. In traditional professions, the digital transformation movement has grown rapidly to meet the need. And in some tech startups, the transition was so flawless that many employees (and even managers) wondered why it hadn't been tested before.
READ MORE: TECHNICAL AND CULTURAL CHANGES Of course, some tech companies have exceptions. For example, large game studios have tried to maintain the previous level of productivity in the new remote working method, delaying or reducing the quality of some releases. But more often than not, changes in the pandemic response have led to the belief that this distant thing might actually work. Between the threat of future pandemics in crowded cities and insane home prices in tech centers, many workers have recently begun planning to vacate places like the bay in search of cheaper, greener pastures — but in the hope that they can keep a profitable job.
According to Glassdoor, the average salary for a software engineer in an expensive hotspot in San Jose, California, is $137,907. Surprisingly, this is not enough to nurture the entire American dream in the Gulf region. But if this hypothetical engineer moved to St. Louis or Tucson at that salary, they could live as a royal. This is the Apple issue. Although many Cupertino headquarters and elsewhere were mostly working from home through 2020, CEO Tim Cook emailed his employees in early June 2021 that a policy change was imminent.
Employees must return to the office. At least three days each week starting in September. They will also be able to move away completely for a maximum of two weeks per year, subject to management approval.Advertisements
The staff then distributed a survey to determine if the cookie command did not match what they were doing. According to Zoe Schiffer The Verge, it is wanted or expected. Ninety percent of 1,749 survey respondents said they "strongly agree" that "flexible choices while working is a very important issue to me." The workers wrote a letter to Cook urging him to reconsider his new policy. Sixty-eight percent agreed that “the flexibility of the site is more likely to lead them to leave Apple.”
These threats may be legitimate because some other technology companies (eg Twitter) have taken a more reliable approach. These companies may transfer dissatisfied Apple employees.
Apple executives have not backtracked on their schedule. Over the summer, future changes disrupted the industry giant, with old employees vowing to leave the office if necessary. Some workers have gone to the press claiming that Apple has started working remotely in response to requests to work remotely.
Many Apple employees were put at risk in another discourse: an exchange with a system in which employees in cities with lower costs of living were paid relatively lower wages. However, the offer continues to irritate other employees, who believe Apple can pay its competitive salaries no matter where they decide to migrate in the middle or after the pandemic.
Because of Delta
But now it looks like the battle over remote work culture at companies like Apple is about to continue. Early this summer, optimism about a near-normal return to affluent areas around the industry waned across the industry. Loans for the rapid spread of Delta Covid-19 and the increase in cases among unvaccinated individuals in the United States.
READ MORE: CDC Mask Change: Vaccines Must Use Mask Frequently California is reintroducing the use of indoor masks, even for vaccinated people because studies have shown that even relatively healthy vaccinated people can Transfer the deadly delta type to vulnerable people who are not invulnerable. The California ordinance directly affects many of these companies, and more states are likely to follow suit soon. Amid internal turmoil and growing health concerns, Apple has announced a plan to return to its office. According to reports, this period has changed from September to October, and it is likely that the program will be postponed further.
Twitter announced this week that it will close its recently reopened US offices. Google has extended its current work-from-home policy through mid-October, and Lyft has postponed its return program from September to February next year.
Several major tech companies are asking for some or all employees to be vaccinated to return to the office, including Lyft, Google and Facebook. And even at companies that haven't yet announced any vaccines, like Apple, employees are required to complete a survey on their vaccination status. Despite the new developments, though, it may change direction again in the near future. Microsoft has generally been active with Apple in providing support for the long-term composite business, despite plans to reopen offices.
Don't expect these discussions to be resolved soon. Some CEOs are still trying to get employees back to their desks, some employees are still saying "not too fast" or "not at all" and COVID-19 continues to sweep the world.
Every workplace handles things differently, and whether or not a remote dream comes true at some of these companies, they are long-term predictions of remote work in one case: the old way no longer reduces it, and technology will no longer be It's the same again.
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