Articles about The Future of Work page 3 of 3
A JP Morgan intern who had to click on 12,000 websites regrets nothing
Algorithms can't do everything, as one unfortunate intern found.
Bankers and lawyers will be routinely fired and replaced with algorithms
Like all good job-hunters, robot overlords are coming for the best and highest-paid jobs first.
Little girl loves a “robot,” but one might take your job in the future
Robots and automation are not just threats for blue-collar jobs, but white-collar ones.
Italy wants to offer women ‘menstrual leave’
Menstrual leave is designed to empower women to take care of themselves, but it frequently acts as a stigma.
The mommy wars come to work
Women without children are seen as shallow and ambitious; women with children are paid less. Nobody wins in these identity wars.
Will unions come to Silicon Valley’s well-paid workforce?
Will Silicon Valley encourage its workers to unionize for political power if it means also changing the work culture of tech?
Google launches new program to boost Black coders
Google makes a big push to get more black coders in the door.
More than half of ‘The World’s Greatest Leaders’ are women
Women dominate a widely-watched list of powerful leaders for the first time.
An important age discrimination lawsuit may come to the Supreme Court
Can an employer have secret age hiring preferences for its online applicants?
Do you have enough saved to retire for 22 years? Probably not
Retirement used to last 2 years. Now it lasts 22 years. Americans are nervous.
The World Happiness Report shouldn’t be so hard on U.S. workers
This measure of happiness tends towards the political, rather than the social.
Robots won’t take our jobs, say workers — they’ll take yours instead
Two intellectual heavy-hitters, the former CEO of Microsoft and the former Treasury Secretary, are divided on how dangerous robots will be.
Survey: Americans welcome our new robot overlords
Americans are ready to accept robot workers in a variety of roles and are unconcerned about the threat artificial intelligence poses to jobs.
Stop being complacent and start winning again
Americans have become too complacent and too immobile, writes economist Tyler Cowen. To recapture our ability to succeed, we will need to embrace change.