Demand for office space in the immediate future could drop by 10 to 25 per cent (Emiliano Granado/fStop Images/Getty Images)

Out-of-office is the new office. Can the work-from-home boom last?

The pandemic has shown that many of us can work at home. So employers and real estate experts are asking: post-COVID, how much room does a company really need?


What The Simpsons Hath Wrought


‘The worst job I ever had’

How backstabbers, evil bosses and dumb rules taught our top firms what not to do


Evil at work: bad bosses

They’re not just incompetent, they really hate you


Find out how much your friends make

Starbucks is run by ‘sorority types,’ wrote one Glassdoor user


When is a Spinoff Not a Spinoff?

Nikki Finke takes time out from writing 973 posts about The Dark Knight‘s box-office (we get it, it’s going to make lots of money) to write about how The Office spinoff will not be a spinoff at all, and it’s largely due to Greg Daniels’ determination to create something similar but unconnected:


How To Launch a Spinoff?

Like most of you, I have no idea what the Office spinoff will be about. I do think, however, that no matter what the title turns out to be, many of us will continue referring to it as “The Office Spinoff.” I’m just so used to that title after NBC blaring it at us for months.


Jim is the New Michael

How many episodes of The Office this season have advanced the idea that Jim is turning into Michael? Several, I think. In the episode where he screwed up and trapped everybody in the parking lot, and his co-workers turned against him, it was clear that he was surprised to realize that he, not Michael, had become the guy who ruined everything for everybody. And in last night’s episode, as he tried for the first time in his life to actually expend some real effort on his job (for Pam’s sake), we got a glimpse of how a Michael Scott is created: if you want to succeed at this job, you have to be obnoxious, persistent and always “on,” the way Jim became by the end of the golf match.