Experts suggest that more than half of the U.S. workforce will work from home by 2020 and cloud sharing and high quality broadband internet coverage mean that people can use all of the same tools and devices from home, as they would in the office. Well, maybe apart from the old coffee machine which eats your money or the annoying photocopier which never works. However, while working from home might seem like a dream to anyone stuck wearing a suit in a hot and stuffy office, working remotely does pose some challenges. Millennials complain of being constantly attached to their work through their smartphones and computers and managing a remote team poses organizational and communication problems for managerial staff. Innovation Is Revolutionizing the Future of Work The “digital office” is evolving at a rapid rate, and while smartphones have been our “all-in-one controllers” for the last few years, Googles founders suggest that AI will soon stand at the forefront of streamlining our digital day to day and business activities. But companies need to choose their new tools carefully, as Gartner highlights that around 80 percent of social business efforts fail due to unclear business goals, a lack of executive participation, and failure to integrate with other tools. So what other new technology is emerging which can make our lives easier as remote workers? 1.have a peek at this web-site
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.foxnews.com/us/2016/08/02/5-high-tech-tools-to-benefit-remote-workers.html
He and his wife Pat hosted an Ojibwe language camp every summer, and he would always begin his readings with words in Ojibwemowin. Each time, that self-introduction would get a little longer. I am comforted by the fact that Jim will soon be with our friend, Walt Bresette; they will drink coffee, laugh and tell stories deep into the night, while the rest of us take comfort in all the lasting memories they gave to this world. Barney Bush, a Shawnee poet, shared his thoughts with ICTMN: You would think that with all the wars and deaths on the streets, jails, prisons and murders, that I would have a stronger grip on myself when someone passes on. Jim was one of those real poets, in my estimation… article sourceWhat a good guy, and not to have been around him in the last few years, I suddenly miss him and wish I would have listened better. What do we say when a warrior like this goes on? In the wake of Jim Northrup passing to another world we see in this world ripples that are wide, Margaret Ann Noodin, long-time collaborator, writer, and editor, told ICTMN. He questioned everything, found or invented many answers and was able to listen to the busyness of living in a way not many can. He never liked over-used English adjectives but, gii maamakaadendagozi (he was amazing). Adrian C. Louis, Paiute poet, said this about Jim on Tuesday: The main enemies of a warrior are the demons inside himself. Jim Northrup conquered most of those. He was a kind man, a good man, a traditional man, and my favorite Indian writer. Jim spoke for veterans , for the wounded and the scarred.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://indiancountrytodaymedianetwork.com/2016/08/03/ojibwe-poet-jim-northrup-voice-generation-165354