Remote Work Round-Up
Looking for more flexibility at work? Making your own hours means working when you're most productive and are at your best. But did you know working remotely can also increase your productivity? According to a recent Forbes article, the nature of remote work has a positive effect on our work output.
The five reasons? You save time commuting, take breaks at your leisure, make your own routine, feel less distracted, and create your own perfect work environment. The perks of being your own boss, right?
Even if you aren't working for yourself, these benefits still apply. Remote work is all about freedom and autonomy.
So if you're interested in working remotely, check out these jobs below.
I thought about writing this blog piece like one of those quizzes that used to be on the back pages of Seventeen and Cosmo where each question would offer several answers of varying point levels and you'd pick one answer per question, tally up your points at the end, and match your score to one of several possible results.
Meet Michelle Baker, a technical recruiter at Surescripts. She shared her top tips for applying to Surescripts.
Get a behind-the-scenes look at the company's interview process, culture, and values, and learn how you can best prepare for interviews!
To learn more about Surescripts and their open roles, click here.
A five-step framework for addressing systematic racism at work
The world has changed in the past few weeks.
We're watching corporations and organizations across the world come out in support of Black lives in droves. Many of those organizations are doing so for the first time in their history.
Jasmine Harvey is pursuing her MBA while working full-time as a buyer for Viasat, a global communications and satellite internet company. Balancing home, work, and school while maintaining a 3.9 grade point average has been quite a challenge. Jasmine had a perfect 4.0 until she took one of the hardest classes in her program, Managerial Economics and Global, during this COVID pandemic. She finished a full 15 percentage points above the class average, but was still 0.6 points away from an "A".