Roosevelt was what we might call a “lifetime learner.” Learning became, for him, a mode of personal enjoyment and a path to professional success. It’s a habit many of us would like to emulate. The Economist recently argued that with all the disruptions in the modern economy, particularly technology, ongoing skill acquisition is critical to persistent professional relevance. Formal education levels are regularly linked to higher earnings and lower unemployment. And apart from its utility, learning is fun.
The modern corporate office is renowned for open, collaborative work spaces, in-house coffee bars and standing desks with room for two giant computer monitors. Soon, there may be a new must-have perk: the sneeze guard. This plexiglass barrier that can be mounted on a desk is one of many ideas being mulled by employers as they contemplate a return to the workplace after coronavirus lockdowns…
Not in recent memory have so many Americans carried out nearly every aspect of our lives—working, schooling, resting, playing, eating—at home. Spending so much time at home has meant we’ve had to rethink the way we use certain spaces, from setting up workspaces inside and out to popping up virtual happy hours from our living room sofas.
I went into the details of why “trust” and a reduced supply chain are going to be essential, post Covid-19, but I couldn’t top the absolute genius of Kravet.
Look at the brief, yet powerful language they have added to their Website…just for you, the interior designer.
Yes, this post is entirely promotional, so if you’re not interested in learning about the new IDMBA Affiliate program, feel
Okay, I admit. That’s a pretty bold topic but the fact is, I think there are some “realignments” that are