Many people swear by their personal productivity hacks, whether that’s the elusive “inbox zero,” time boxing their calendars, or even their good old pen and paper to-do list.
Employees who had to shift to urgent new priorities and maintain a “fire-fighting” pace of work to deal with the challenges of remote work are now at risk of burnout.
One of the biggest challenges of working remotely is the inability to informally ask questions and share information. Even with intentional team building – like virtual happy hours and games – remote workers still report feeling disconnected from their co-workers, notes Barbara Z.
When it comes to career planning, being too optimistic could hurt you in the long run.
Before the pandemic, people were already starting to ask, “Do we really need to all be together in an office?” And now that organizations and individuals have learned how to perform well while being distributed, many are wondering if work from anywhere is here to stay.
Is technical debt hampering your enterprise’s ability to speed up software development and time to market? Is it causing financial or talent headaches? Are you struggling to discuss technical debt with your colleagues?
What exactly is orchestration? How do you define it succinctly — and how do you explain it to others, including non-technical people?
The next normal has arrived, and CIOs play a central and critical role in whether organizations thrive in this reality.
DevOps continues to proliferate among organizations looking to add speed and flexibility to their software development process. As a leader, you’ll need to be able to discuss it with both technical and non-technical audiences.
In the decade ahead, technology talent will play a pivotal role in whether companies succeed or fail.