Remote Teams Management Hacks

According to a survey done by Gartner, ‘74 % of CFOs plan to shift some employees to permanent remote work’, even after the pandemic ends. There’s no denial in the…

Why we can't stop waving at the end of video calls

n person, there are subtle (and not-so-subtle) social cues, such as closing a notebook, checking your watch, putting things in a bag or getting ready to stand up, that show an interaction is winding down. But those same signals don’t translate on video calls, so experts say people are trying new behaviors that better suit virtual communication, such as waving and smiling, even in an otherwise professional setting.

Early Facebook Employees Disavow Zuckerberg’s Stance on Trump Posts

In an open letter, nearly three dozen called on the chief executive to take action on President Trump’s messages. The former employees said in an open letter that Mr. Zuckerberg’s position was a “betrayal” of Facebook’s ideals and urged him to reconsider it. They included Facebook’s first chief of communications, as well as designers, engineers and policy executives. Some had helped write the social network’s original community guidelines, which govern what can and cannot be posted.

How the Passion Economy will disrupt media, education, and countless other industries

Clayton Christensen’s disruption theory and what it means for the Passion Economy. The most powerful, radical industry change happens when non-production is matched with non-consumption. Through this combination, the Passion Economy creates the potential to give rise to both new-market and low-end disruptions. Because new producers enabled by Passion Economy platforms enter the market, previous non-consumers and over-served consumers in various sectors have a wider range of choices than ever before. Consumers have the ability to choose a creator-led offering that is cheaper, more convenient, and more aligned to their preferences.

Who uses an iPhone in Movies? Hero or the Villian?

“I don’t know if I should say this or not,”  “Not ’cause it’s lascivious or something, but because it’s going to screw me on the next mystery movie that I write, but forget it, I’ll say it. It’s very interesting. Apple, they let you use iPhones in movies but – and this is very pivotal if you’re ever watching a mystery movie – bad guys cannot have iPhones on camera.” [Rian Johnson, Knives Out director]. “every single filmmaker who has a bad guy in their movie that’s supposed to be a secret”