The natural experiment forced on the world by the coronavirus demonstrates that the academics and tech visionaries who have been talking since the 1980s about the possibilities of remote work were not exaggerating. After months of working remotely, we have all learned that most tasks are accomplished and most meetings go just fine without the office.
Forget these scientific myths to better understand your brain and yourself.
We tend to be pretty clear why it might be nice to be in a leadership role. There’s more status, you get to decide how things should be and – very often – you get paid more too. But there are some dark aspects too.
Much has been written about what makes for good design. All of it is fiercely debated by designers, who would rather find ways to exclude one another than celebrate commonality. Rather than write yet another forgettable entry into the insufferable oeuvre of This-Not-That, I thought I’d just cut to the chase and focus on the Not-That. Here are seven kinds of bad design. There are certainly more.
Sometimes success is just about avoiding failure.
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Another idea if meditation does not work for you.
How some small changes on your devices can help you reclaim time.
Improving these core skills will save you time and can make you more productive.