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Office jobs are becoming scalable and distributed. What does this mean for your city, company, and career?
Happy Friday! Earlier this week, I spoke to Professor Scott Galloway about the future of cities, income inequality, TikTok, the Digital Dollar, and how anyone can scale their career. The podcast episode is available on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, Google, or wherever you get your podcasts. The interview with me begins
In early 2021, I was asked by Scott Rechler and RXR to write down my views on New York City's future. These included my predictions about the impact of remote work, the validity of existing economic theories, and what the city must do to become more attractive. I wrote the
Ultimately, remote work ushers some freelancers and employees into a global arena that seems to promise a higher ceiling, but a lower floor as well.
The internet gives more people an opportunity to win. But it forces everyone to play the game.
The "robber barons" of the 21st Century are the people who used to sit next to you at the office.
Technology is forcing our cities to evolve. It is redefining the meaning of location and accessibility, it changes the way we work and move around, and it forces us to reconsider many of our basic assumptions. How should cities respond? What can be done to increase opportunity and tackle inequality?
When it comes to the future of work, Zuck remains ahead of the curve. Here is his latest report from the HR-verse.
Distributed work is a natural evolution of the office itself. To remain attractive, physical offices should stop thinking about productivity.
📚I am writing a new book about the future of work, cities, and companies. Click here to read the first few pages. Earlier this week, I hosted Dr. Judy Stephenson for a chat about the history of working from home and mixed-use cities. You can watch the whole thing below