The revelations that have come out about the National Security Agency's PRISM program are disturbing. The scale and scope of the collection of information about electronic communications and telephone calls that originate and pass through the United States is truly astounding.
In a previous blog, I spoke about some teleworking results from WorldatWork's recently published Survey on Workplace Flexibility. This blog serves as a "part 2" discussing technology that enables teleworkers to work effectively and why some still are in the dark ages about using them.
We've shifted to a world where collaboration and connection are replacing hierarchy and bureaucracy. The outdated "Alpha" notion of management has given way to the modern era of "Beta" leadership.
No matter where you go on the Web -- be it Google, Bing or Yahoo to search; Twitter or Facebook to social network; or your email provider or favorite shopping sites -- you're giving up a little piece of yourself, and sometimes enough to cobble together your identity.
The social media platforms you sign up for will again depend on your type of business, available resources, and how tech-savvy your business is. At the very least, register an account with every social community you can find in order to reserve the name.
With all the press this past year about some very prominent companies rescinding their telework policies, I was very happy that it happened to coincide with the scheduled update of WorldatWork's Workplace Flexibility Survey.
It might get some folks thinking that this is the beginning of mass telework jilting throughout Corporate America. But all indicators point to it maintaining strong relationships within the biggest and smallest employers in the country.
The French have a saying: Le mieux est l'ennemi du bien. In other words, what you think is better will destroy what is already good. Sometime o...
Both HP and Yahoo's CEOs seem to think more face time translates into more light bulbs above employees' heads. But is that really true?
With the September launch of its video app called Screen, and the direction of CEO Marissa Mayer, Yahoo has a "proactive, mobile first approach" to ...
In an age of hidden election cash, the nation's wealthiest public companies are increasingly revealing their campaign-related contributions and political policies -- and doing so voluntarily.
If the government is going to continue the practice of forcing private companies to hand over users’ private information in the name of national security, then the American public should have a right to know which companies are being asked and how often.
With the NFL season now underway, the nation's highest revenue generating sport has resumed center stage.
The NSA's seemingly limitless ability to crack encryption has not only put the privacy of private citizens in danger, it also threatens to shake the foundations of online business.
Choosing a logo as a foundation to build the brand in the midst of a do-or-die turnaround campaign is akin to building a house on sand. It is not going to stand. Yahoo's distracted and misdirected branding focus may have gotten the pundits talking, but it hasn't nor will it solve the company's woes.
College applications should not be immune to the improved productivity that results from smartphone apps; they can easily help any student safely fair the stressful process in today's technology-driven world.