The pandemic has led not only to an unprecedented demand for the construction of new single-family houses but also renovation projects to make space for home offices and virtual learning.
Companies are rethinking their hiring practices post-COVID-19 and are implementing new strategies to attract top talent as job seekers shift some of their priorities moving forward.
While reading a recent article – “A Once-in-a-Lifetime Chance to Start Over,” by Arthur Brooks – in The Atlantic, it struck me that the disruption of the pandemic is a pivotal moment in time for how we choose to show up in our lives and shape our work worlds.
As more employers pivot away from working remotely, the question of how to handle unvaccinated employees will come to a head.
Despite a year of increasing office vacancy rates due to remote work, real estate experts are optimistic about growth in this market — and in others that were able to weather the pandemic.
As small businesses faced defaulting on rents, property managers worked behind the scenes to lend a hand
The economic disruption caused by COVID-19 didn’t just lead to some apartment dwellers falling behind in their rent. Commercial tenants who lost significant business or had to shut down altogether for a time were affected, too.
Now, with a major economic rebound expected, and PPP funds largely exhausted, it’s wise for small business owners to educate themselves on the additional sources of capital available as they prepare to meet increased consumer demand.
Because safety remains paramount during this ongoing pandemic, contractors should be thinking about what they are liable for at the job site or office, especially the potential exposure as they consider vaccine policies, on-site operations, and more end-of-pandemic logistics.
When the pandemic hit last year, many businesses were left with loose ends, with no roadmap on how to react. Short-term goals included keeping their businesses viable, while protecting their customers and staff.
On May 13, the Center for Disease Control (CDC) changed its COVID-19 masking guidelines, announcing fully vaccinated Americans could now unmask indoors. While the guidance remains subject to state, local and business requirements, employers are faced with this new challenge.