Watch: The remote-working revolution: how to get it right | The Economist (youtube.com)
It’s likely working from home is here to stay—for some workers, at least. But this “new normal” will have long-term implications for the relationship between employers and employees—from tax, to employment law, to physical and mental health.

Read more of our coverage on business : https://econ.st/3weF8t0

Listen to our podcast “Homework: the future of the office”: https://econ.st/3ddJo3u

How pandemic is affecting working mums: https://econ.st/39tCOVr

How Africa is adapting to remote working: https://econ.st/2PaOshd

Can working remotely boost productivity? https://econ.st/3u953Ro

Why are remote workers spending more on housing? https://econ.st/3fnWUUU

How remote work is affecting teamwork: https://econ.st/3w6i8wx

Can companies adjust salaries for remote workers? https://econ.st/3dp6cNY

How bright is the future of the office? https://econ.st/2QIoRMM

What does the future of work look like after the pandemic? https://econ.st/2QS9Vfe

How can offices survive? https://econ.st/3u7tIWa

What was home working like in the 18th century? https://econ.st/3ddNecU

Can working in the office ever be the same? https://econ.st/3wdOmWI
    • 1
    Francisco Gimeno - BC Analyst What is exactly "the new normal"? Definitively it's not returning to the old normality. So we have the opportunity to create a new way of doing things, like ways and modes of work in the post Covid new digital world. We are adapting and trying these ways as fast and well as we can. Welcome to (…more)