A satirical 1883 pamphlet about workers who won’t quit has eerie resonance today.
A new style of activism in the white-collar workplace is reshaping corporate life.
Andy Wu makes the case that Twitter was in trouble long before the new CEO came aboard.
One of the most straightforward paths to happiness at work is to fight against the scourge of time-consuming, unproductive meetings at every opportunity.
The industry is having a midlife crisis.
Workers don’t need a new type of sick day. They need sustainable jobs.
“Folks don’t leave jobs; they leave managers,” says Jakada Imani, the CEO of the Management Center.
Plus: A housing revolution is coming.
Misconceptions about pastors, playwrights, postal workers, and other professionals
And grit is not always a virtue.
The burnout crisis in pink-collar occupations puts everyone’s well-being at risk.
This is a special edition of the Work in Progress newsletter. And this one is all about you.
What people are now calling “quiet quitting” was, in previous decades, simply known as “having a job.”
You’re not off the hook for your company’s actions.
Amelia Nagoski discusses quiet quitting.
Five pieces of career advice, shaped by economics, psychology, and a little bit of existential math
The narrative doesn’t match the numbers.
In practically every field of human endeavor, the average age of achievement and power is rising.
So tell me: If I’m mostly an administrative person, what is an administrative person worth?
The period before time off can be so intense that people need, well, a vacation to recover from it.