The benefits of work flexibility are manifold, and extend to employees, employers, and the broader economy: a win-win-win. Some are more obvious, such as helping employees achieve better work/life balance. Others are less apparent but equally critical, such as boosting rural economies, supporting the military and veteran community, and removing unnecessary barriers that might otherwise prevent people with disabilities from having careers. Learn more in these posts highlighting the myriad benefits of work flexibility.
In 2016, four times the number of disabled people joined the workforce than who were working working in the previous year. Here's how disabled workers are finding greater opportunities for employment.
Deadlines are looming at work. Your boss is breathing down your neck. One of your coworkers is doing his best to torpedo your project. If you're feeling stressed, here are some specific ways that work flex can help you have a happier, healthier, more balanced, less stressful life.
Unfortunately, the different wants and needs of non-parents sometimes don't get the same attention and understanding from managers when it comes to work flex. Here's why flexibility is great for non-parents, too.
German metal workers secured a major victory in their fight for increased work flexibility earlier this month, when their union finalized a deal that secures the right to a 28-hour workweek.
How can you tell those truly passionate about work flexibility from the mere posers? Here are a few suggestions to help you make the distinction.
Here's how flexibility—specifically remote working, or the ability to regularly work away from the centralized workplace—supports the UN Sustainable Development Goals.
Millennials will represent 75 percent of the workforce by 2025, which is why it’s important for business owners to understand their values and perspectives.