The pressure to perform for the camera is draining–and distracts from pursuing meaningful outcomes.
Longer meetings may have elicited groans before the pandemic. Now, extended collaborations invite more voices to speak up and set the stage for more thorough goals.
Disrupted by the coronavirus pandemic, economic recession, and swift transitions to remote work, the last 11 months have redefined work-life balance and how working professionals grapple with it. For employers, managing their teams effectively will be a continued key focus in 2021 as they navigate the ongoing challenges of remote work while ensuring that their employees remain engaged and empowered.Read Full Story
A consumer advice magazine from the US is raising fresh concerns over how electric carmaker Tesla uses cameras on its vehicles. This time, it’t the driver and passenger monitoring (in-cabin) camera that’s in the spotlight. The concerns stem from the fact that Tesla is using a conventional video camera, rather than infrared alternatives that other carmakers use (but more on that later). “Any time video is being recorded, it can be accessed later,” senior counsel at the Electronic Privacy Information Center, John Davisson, told Consumer Reports. “There may be legal protections around who can access it and how, but there’s… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Tesla
We now live in a Zoom world. Since founding the now-iconic video-conferencing company in 2011, Eric Yuan has elevated Zoom to one of the most successful SaaS businesses in recent history. With 400,000 paying customers, $600+ million in quarterly revenue, and a market cap north of $100 billion, Zoom is ubiquitous in post-pandemic 2020. But when Yuan was raising his Series A round back in 2012, dozens of institutional venture capital firms — including those focused on early-stage, cloud, and mobile deals — passed on Zoom. Why, and what can investors and entrepreneurs learn from these reasons? Zoom’s early days… This story continues at The Next Web