Much of the world is scrambling to adjust to the new normal of work, forced upon us by much of the world’s response to the pandemic.
Embedding a Freelancer, Consultant and Independent Contractor (FCIC) in your regular workforce can seem daunting.
So you want to try freelancing, on your own time. Great. But let’s get something clear from the start. Freelancing is no walk in the park and is not an easier option.
In my last role as HR Director, perched in my glass office at the top of one of Dubai Marina’s landmark towers overlooking the gulf, floating villas, yachts and water taxis, everyone thought I had it good.
Welcome to the next article in my series: The freelance revolution during COVID 19.” In past articles we surveyed freelance platform CEOs and thought leaders on several topics
Over twenty two million Americans lost their jobs in a little less than a month due to COVID 19. It took the Great Depression more than four years to achieve an equivalent level of unemployment.
Enforced remote work arrangements, even for jobs not suited to it, combined with new rules regarding leave, the remuneration impact of lockdowns.
It is staggering that it hasn’t yet been 100 years that women were finally allowed into workplaces in substantial numbers, as a result of men of working age being away fighting in the World War 2.
Hiring has always been an important responsibility of HR professionals, but with more of the workforce working remotely, the process of search and recruitment changed.
Remote and flexible work have been growing for years. Today it became the only way of working. When the virus spread subsides, remote work is going mainstream