Executives and workers prefer a mix of remote and in-person work, but PwC surveys find leaders favor more frequent office time.
Big companies like Ford, Target and Microsoft plan to have some workers on-site, some remote. Those on-site may gain advantage, experts say.
"Culture doesn't come for free," one professor told us. "You have to keep feeding it."
Truckee's newcomers boost the local economy, but long-term residents see rising prices and a culture clash.
Women, people of color, transgender and nonbinary workers are more likely to report they've been harassed during the pandemic.
Many have never seen their company's office or met their co-workers in person.
Workers freed of geographic constraints may want to relocate, and Hawaii wants to capitalize on their mobility and skills.
The programs are less about casual networking and observation in a remote world. Remote internships need more direction, one expert says.
How should companies compensate their employees' work-from-home costs?