for W3c validation
Friday Faves is our blog series highlighting select pieces from the REG team’s reading lists. You can catch up on past Friday Faves on the archive.
Source: Anne Bartlett-Bragg, Sculptures by the Sea in Sydney, November 2013.
This week we’re launching a re-framed Friday Faves. Our weekly reflections and comments on current trends and workplace experiences will take a deeper review into specific topics. Curating content and attempting to reconcile the differing opinions and approaches that are being published across the globe. We’ll be posting at least once a month, sometimes more frequently, depending on the depth of research findings and current “hot” topics.
Most importantly, a special acknowledgement to Jakkii who has been chief editor or blog wrangler since 2017 when we first launched Friday Faves! Her unwavering commitment to getting everyone to contribute has been phenomenal!!
Our first spotlight topic will be Digital Literacy. We’ll be reviewing the interpretations, the issues and how organisations are approaching this contentious skills gap.
The re-framed Friday Five will provide a selection of views across hot topics. This week, there’s a one that just can’t be ignored. Elon Musk’s return to the office – or else command to his employees. There’s no options for hybrid work models at Telsa and Space X. It remains to be seen how this approach will play out. One thing is for sure – we face complicated future work practices!
Elon Musk tells employees to return to office or ‘pretend to work elsewhere’
Elon Musk to Tesla employees: 40 hours in the office or GTFO
‘Remote work is no longer acceptable’ – Elon Musk
Elon Musk to Workers: Spend 40 Hours in the Office, or Else
When Elon Musk Dreams, His Employees Have Nightmares
“Pretend to work somewhere else”: Workplaces forcing staff back in are seeing more quit, survey says
Sydney Business Insights – The Future, This Week Podcast
From our colleagues at the University of Sydney Business School, this week, podcast hosts Dr Sandra Peter and Professor Kai Riemer discuss facial recognition and the implications of using public data.