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Freelance jobs Online

How to find jobs that are looking for remote employees – wmar2news.com

While we battle through the unknowns of this pandemic, people across the country are struggling to find work. While you may already have a career in mind, perhaps looking for a job that allows you to work remotely as its main aspect would be a good option.

According to Forbes, “five of the most popular work-from-home jobs include accountant, customer service representative, project manager, nurse and writer. Some of the fastest-growing remote career categories include art and creative, bookkeeping, k-12, graphic design and translation.”

In January, Forbes published the Top 100 companies for remote jobs. Among those included Appen, Lionbridge, Working Solutions and even Dell!

It’s safe to say that there are a vast number of options for remote working, but all of it can be a bit intense. This is why we compiled a list of websites that will make that process a little easier.

1. FlexJobs

FlexJobs helps you search for remote work jobs that are full-time, part time and even freelance! With this website you can even put in your schedule and find a career that fits you specifically. What else is great about this tool is that they even have articles that help guide you through finding a job. Recently, they even put out a live article that’s constantly updating with companies that are hiring for remote work currently.

That article can be found here.

2. Still Hiring

One of the confusing things about this time is that you may be applying for positions at company’s that are on hiring freezes. Still Hiring eliminates that by showing you all of the places that are still hiring amid the pandemic.

You can search by keyword, country and job type. Some of the job types include finance, sales and customer service!

3. Remote Work Summit

The Summit may have passed, but this group has put together a ton of resources to help you navigate through working-from-home. This includes remote job sites, a list of companies hiring for remote work and freelance opportunities.

They’ve got a list of free resources AND to be even more helpful, they have a list of all the other remote job seeking sites you can use!

4. Outsourcely

This resource is great for looking for full-time remote jobs and the thing that makes them a bit different than the others is that you can search for work based on specific skills. Looking for a job in writing? They’ve got you covered. Design? Business Services? They’ve got you there as well!

5. Skip the Drive

Skip the Drive helps make the job search a lttle quicker by using a filtering system! You can search for everything by category, date, relevance, etc. The other great thing about their service is that you don’t even have to register to use it!

Still have questions about what to do in these trying times? Have concerns about the coronavirus itself? Click here to see additional resources.

Categories
Freelance jobs Online

Some students stay put on campus – The Star Online

PETALING JAYA: While most students across the country rejoiced at the news of them being allowed to return home, not all chose to return to their loved ones.

Khairul Amirin Khairudin will miss out on spending Ramadan with his family for the first time, but the Universiti Putra Malaysia (UPM) student feels he has a responsibility to not spread Covid-19 to his family.

The third-year agricultural science student said the UPM environment was conducive for his studies as the Internet connection was fast.

“This is helpful, especially amid the movement control order (MCO).

“I’m also part of UPM’s student representative council, so I have a responsibility towards my peers to ensure their safety and well-being.

“It is lonely, of course, as my roommate has returned to his hometown,” said Khairul, 22.

On Monday, Senior Minister Datuk Seri Ismail Sabri Yaakob said the Higher Education Ministry had sent home 16,223 students to date.

Sabahan Yillson Yanggun, 23, has also decided to stay back on campus.

Hailing from a low-income family, the Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia (UKM) student said he did not want to burden his family.

“Our online classes have started, so I need more Internet support.

“My father works as a farmer, so going home would have put more pressure on him to provide me with food and other necessities.

“Over here, everything is provided for us,” said Yillson, who uses the Internet to study and read journals as the UKM library is closed.

Far from feeling lonely, the third-year political science student is happy to enjoy his final year.

Muhamad Luqman Hakim Zukefli, 23, stayed back to continue his internship with a cosmetics company, as the internship is a requirement for his final semester.

The fourth-year biotechnology student from UPM prefers his campus environment to do his freelance work, as well as to upskill himself by enrolling in free courses online.

“I’m more productive when I’m on campus and the loneliness doesn’t bother me as I am naturally introverted,” the Kelantanese said.

“Many of my friends who are also doing their internship have stayed back on campus too.

“Learning new skills online and doing my freelance job is also easier here because I do not have Internet connection at home,” he added.

Muhammad Irfhan Fitri Romzee stayed put at Universiti Sains Islam Malaysia in Nilai as he felt it was still unsafe to return to his home in Kuala Lumpur.

He would have had to ride his motorcycle back home, increasing his risk of contracting Covid-19.

“I miss my family, but we keep in touch thanks to technology.

“My university has its own portal where lecturers upload their notes.That has been very helpful,” said the third-year Sunnah studies with information management student.

Categories
Work from Home

Computer sales soar as more people work from home – CGTN America

It’s been standing room only a lot lately at Micro Center, a computer and electronic device retailer whose Denver outlet has seen socially distant lines go out the door.

“I need ink cartridges for my printer,” said one customer.
“My monitor burned out so I need another one,” said another.
“Just making a quick trip, preordered so that I could get a quick pickup, have all the gear ready to go,” said a third.

In contrast to other parts of the economy, business is up here. More people working remotely means more demand for computers and computer accessories.

“I’m not used to doing the work at home so I need something to get things up to par,” said one man waiting in line.

According to market researcher NPD Group, U.S. sales of computers were up 40% in the first three weeks of March compared to the same period a year before. Keyboard sales were up 64% and PC headset and monitor sales way more than that.

“I don’t think any of us expected the surge that we saw,” said Skip Dwyer, Micro Center District Manager. “Even by limiting the number of people that are coming into the store at any one time has not impacted our volume. We’ve been able to maintain it and do well.”

PC Brokers in Colorado Springs has experienced the same thing.

“We’ve been very busy with repairs of computers, sales and manufacture of computers, we build computers,” said Barry Biggs, PC Brokers Owner. He said he’s had trouble keeping parts and products in stock.

“This is across the board,” Biggs said. “Nothing like this in my experience.”

Computer stores were deemed essential and thus allowed to stay open when the pandemic struck because they offer key communications services. Now more than ever, we’re relying on a sector of the economy that’s always fought hard to stay relevant.

“It is such a fragile business because it changes about every 90 days,” Dwyer said.

The U.S. consumer electronics retailer Best Buy recently furloughed thousands of workers and is focusing on buy-online-pickup curbside orders. Meantime stores are responding to the need for things like video conferencing, or at least trying to.

“We answer our telephone yes we’re open, PC Brokers, and no we’re out of webcams,” Biggs said.

Micro Center now deep cleans its store twice a day. Commonly touched areas are constantly disinfected. No more than 60 shoppers are allowed inside at any one time.

“We have done so much as a company to create an environment where our customers feel safe and our associates feel safe coming to work,” Dwyer said.
And where virtual work needs can be satisfied.

“I don’t see a fall off, I see it maintaining,” he added.
“Just trying to find the new normal and I need this to do it,” said one woman pointing to her computer.

Hard to imagine but those devices may be more indispensable than ever.

Categories
Remote Jobs

Pittsburgh This Week in Jobs: Everybody passes – Technical.ly Pittsburgh – Technical.ly

Hi! You’re reading the Pittsburgh edition of This Week in Jobs (TWIJ), a weekly newsletter written by our team at Technical.ly in partnership with InnovatePGH and the Pittsburgh Innovation District. Each week we put together for you a slate of news and fresh job opportunities in the ‘burgh. If you’re not already subscribed, you can do so here.


Huzzah! Not a single student in Pittsburgh Public Schools will receive a failing grade for the final quarter of the school year, which honestly feels like a major accomplishment right now. Struggling parents have gotten a lot of deserved attention through this crisis, but kids are also hidden heroes here for putting up with the changes — and for figuring out Microsoft Teams.

Rewards are in order. What better time than now to be watching your first R-rated movie, which all child psychologists in the world agree should be “Speed,” starring Keanu Reeves. Studies show kids love buses and Sandra Bullock taking control of a tough situation. And it’ll help them prep for their next pop quiz, hot shot.

You can maintain whatever velocity you like as you read TWIJ, but remember that yes, companies are indeed still hiring. The proof is below.

The News

Technical.ly’s conference Introduced, a pillar of Philly Tech Week, is going virtual, transforming, like a humble caterpillar to a glorious butterly, into Introduced|Virtual. Pittsburgh is well represented this year — InnovatePGH Executive Director Sean Luther, Abridge AI cofounder and CTO Sandeep Konam and Niche’s Luke Skurman will all be featured speakers. Tune in Thursday, when much of the lineup will address head-on all the new business challenges that have arisen with COVID-19. Register for free here.

Advertisement

TechCrunch profiled Niche’s huge jump last year, when a recast business model paid huge dividends.

Also check out coverage of Duolingo’s decision to take on a new capital partner, General Atlantic, as its business delves into child literacy and other new venues.

Last week’s TWIJ Show episode talks to two CEOs about maintaining a “growth mindset” even during an economic downturn.

And here’s some insight from the Post-Gazette on the local business climate, and how public companies in the area are struggling to predict the future for shareholders.

The Jobs

Don’t ever want to leave your tulips that just bloomed? These jobs are remote:

  • Scalable Path is searching high and low for a remote TypeScript Backend Developer to work on a tracking system for California cannabis businesses. The company is also looking for a Backend Developer to get in on the video-conferencing app race.
  • Quick! Trumid Technologies needs a junior to mid-level React Developer for its work on streaming applications.

The End

All right, class dismissed. Next week TWIJ will be back with a whole new set of jobs, as always.

If you want to check on new jobs in the mid-Atlantic region, go ahead and sift through Technical.ly’s jobs board any time. See you next week.

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Categories
Work from Home

How to Share Space When Everyone Is Working From Home – Architectural Digest

Now that many nonessential businesses and organizations have moved online, many people find themselves newly living the remote lifestyle of WFH (also known as working from home) with no end in sight. While great for social distancing, WFH can pose new challenges when you are sharing a space with others. If you are living with multiple people—whether it is roommates or parents or kids—it can be quite a hassle to arrange a quiet space to work. The question is: When everyone is working from home, how do you manage? I mean the last thing you’d want is to have your kid call you or your partner loudly starting on lunch while you are speaking on a conference call.

I spoke to five experts on how to manage WFH while sharing a space with others. Here’s what they had to say.

Set a schedule

A key step to maintaining order in the household while working from home is establishing a joint schedule. “A visual schedule helps everyone in my household maintain a routine like we normally used to with work or school,” says Elisette Carlson, the founder of SMACK! Media, who has worked from home for 12 years. “It also ensures that there are no surprises with tasks and that everyone is mindful of what each other is doing. In my household, we keep our schedules pretty specific with timing and location of the activity,” she explains. Schedules also help forecast any upcoming plans you may have. For example, maybe organizing a virtual training session at a time when your partner is not on a conference call is your best bet. At the beginning of each week, create a visual schedule on the family fridge or share your virtual calendar so everyone in your living space can learn about your plans.

Alternate collective spaces

Your bedroom is not the best place to work because it can impact your productivity and sleep at night. However, if you live in a small space like I do, it can be hard not to step on everyone’s toes when working outside of the bedroom. Zak Garcia, the chief marketing officer of CBDCapitalGroup, advises schedule coordination to ensure everyone has an opportunity to sit at a desk-style workspace, whether it is a kitchen counter, a dining table, or in an office. However, if you have frequent conference calls, private areas may be the best move to avoid video and audio interruptions. “Alternating workspaces is also integral if there is only one private area to work from, such as a study or a bedroom, especially when holding calls,” he says. Ditch the bedroom when you can, and head over to a desk at least a few times during the workweek!

Create a list of boundaries

In addition to building a shared schedule, it is crucial to have a visual list of boundaries for everyone in the home to follow. Racheal Cook, M.B.A., an entrepreneur who has worked from home for 11 years, recommends a list of specific rules, explaining, “In my household, we have boundaries with my work schedule. One simple rule is if my office door is closed, I’m not to be disturbed.” Other boundaries include being sound conscious when a member of the household is on a conference call or being extra cognizant when someone is taking an online exam. Maintaining these rules around the home workplace is a super-helpful way to guarantee that everyone is respectful and compassionate with each other.

Share lunchtime

Working from home can get pretty busy, and if you have designated work hours, it may be hard to connect with others at home. A lunch break is essential to not only feed yourself, but also to check in with your roommates, partner, kids, and more. “Lunchtime is a good time to break away from a busy work routine and spend time with your loved ones, as you do not get an opportunity to do so at your traditional workplace,” says Shebani Sethi Dalai, M.D., M.S., the director of the Metabolic Psychiatry Clinic at Stanford Medical Center. She advises embracing lunchtime as an opportunity to nourish your brain and boost your energy: “Take the time to eat healthier home meals together with vital nutrients to build optimum brain health.” Grab a healthy meal and sit at the table to power up for the rest of your workday!

Take mental health breaks

During this global pandemic, it is normal to have stress and anxiety about the virus and any new adjustments you’ve had to make, including WFH. “It is important to take mental health breaks when working from home to allow your brain to reset and recharge. While living with others, consider spending some quality time with them during your mental health break, but also remember to take some solo time for self-care.” says Nekeshia Hammond, Psy.D., a clinical psychologist, author, and speaker. “Some activities that can be helpful during mental health breaks include journaling, exercise, or just doing something fun,” says Hammond. Simple acts from a short stroll to an impromptu karaoke session during breaks can truly brighten up your living space and optimize your well-being while you work from home during this tough time.

Categories
Online Work

9 Next Steps to Make Online Education More Engaging – Campus Technology

Online Learning

9 Next Steps to Make Online Education More Engaging

Video lectures may have worked as a stop-gap measure in the emergency move to online learning, but they just don’t cut it for the long term. Here are nine ways to bring distance education courses to the next level.

college student working on a laptop

For professors who thought that higher education was best delivered in a classroom, the coronavirus pandemic has required a profound paradigm shift. But, in reality, for most faculty members, classes are still delivered as lectures. It’s only the modality that has changed. Instead of delivering lectures in elegant lecture halls, they are doing so over the internet. That is not sustainable.

At first, students were thrilled that faculty were able to create academic continuity online, so that they would not lose a semester of coursework. Nonetheless, as students begin the move to the end of their semesters or contemplate continuing summer school through distance education, they are becoming restless. Delivering courses via Zoom is not enough. Students want more in their online courses. And that brings me to a key point: The internet is the place where students today “live.” They engage with their peers online through social media. They share stories and pictures of their lives — their triumphs and failures — online. They keep up with the news online. Yet routinely, we as faculty fail to engage them on their terms in the environment where they feel most comfortable.

The traditional college lecture given by the “sage on the stage” differs from the facilitated learning style expected in a dynamic, asynchronous, online course where the instructor acts as the “guide on the side.” As faculty members become comfortable with distance education, many are also eager to do more in their online classes so that they can create a richer educational experience for their students.

Below are some suggestions to bring distance education courses to the next level. They include tools, strategies and materials that can be used to make online classes more dynamic and engaging. Find your own tools or ask your students to help. Lots of students are probably a bit bored at home and would value using their internet and social media skills to enrich your courses. Plus, when students participate in the educational process, they learn more.

Here are some additions for your course toolbox:

1) Post your syllabus. Before doing anything else, post your syllabus to your learning management system (LMS) if you did not do it at the beginning of the semester. Whether you use Blackboard, Canvas or another LMS, posting your syllabus, assignments and even announcements is easy to do and a great way to engage with students. You can post text- or video-based announcements. Video-based announcements are a great way for students to “see” you. Videos can be recorded directly through your LMS or on your phone and then posted. You can get help to do this through your school’s Instructional Design team or Help Desk.

2) Stop lecturing. You want your students to be actively engaged in the educational process. Even if your classroom lectures were fantastic, they do not typically translate well to an online modality. Few online students would be able to concentrate for the full 50 to 75 minutes of a normal classroom lecture. Take breaks every 15 minutes. Ask for student questions. Or ask them a question and solicit student feedback. Find other tools to break up the classroom time. You may want to try presenting short (less than five-minute) animated videos from YouTube or textbook publishers to summarize your key points. You may also want to provide a one-page summary of key points in your lecture, which you can post on your LMS. If you use the board extensively in your regular class, students will find these summaries particularly helpful. You may also want to record and post your course for future student reference (but check your school’s privacy settings for recording Zoom classes).

Categories
Work from Home

54% of adults want to mainly work remote after pandemic: IBM study – Business Insider – Business Insider

  • The coronavirus pandemic has forced millions of workers out of office spaces and into their homes, but 54% of workers polled in a new survey say they would prefer to continue working remotely full time.
  • IBM conducted a survey among 25,000 people to gauge how perspectives about work, transportation, and leisure changed since the outbreak of the coronavirus.
  • Working from home could make workers happier and save employees and employers money.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

The coronavirus pandemic has created global shifts in the way people work, shop, and socialize. While not every change created during the quarantined lifestyle of the pandemic will stick, many employees hope that working from home will.

A survey conducted by IBM found that 54% of employees would prefer to primarily work remotely.

Millions of workers have transitioned their job operations to work remotely in the wake of the coronavirus, and as these workers settle into their home-based routines, many are finding they want to continue working from home after the pandemic, as it lends itself to flexibility and productivity.

IBM polled more than 25,000 US adults during April to figure out how COVID-19 has altered their perspectives on a range of topics including working from home.

Of those surveyed, 75% said they would like to continue to work from home in at least a partial capacity, while 40% of respondents said they feel strongly that their employer should give employees the choice to opt-in to remote work.

Working from home is not only popular but other studies have shown that those who work from home full-time reported being happy in their job 22% more than their counterparts who spent no time working from home. 

Working remotely is also an attractive option because it can help employees save on housing. When workers don’t have to report to an office, they have more flexibility to work from home in more rural or suburban settings.

But the shift to remote work might not only benefit employees but employers as well. Instead of leasing huge offices at high-dollar prices, employers could save money by renting smaller spaces — especially since experts predict offices will transition from a place where workers go to every day, to more of a central meeting spot for important meetings and collaborative work.

Some companies have already decided to make permanent shifts to working remotely or partially remote, such as Nationwide Insurance.

The change in working preferences goes hand in hand with IBM’s other finding, which found that people are more likely to use their own vehicles for transportation and intend to rely on less public transportation, rideshares, and taxi services.

Nearly 20% of respondents who regularly used public transportation such as trains, buses, or subways said they no longer would, and another 28% said they will likely use public transportation less often.

Rideshare and taxi services saw a similar drop, while 17% of people responded that they plan to use their own vehicle more and 1 in 4 people said they would use their personal vehicle as their exclusive mode of transportation moving forward as a result of COVID-19.

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Southern recipes

Do It Yourself Cinco de Mayo Food Festival – newstalkkit.com

Getty Images

Happy Cinco de Mayo 2020!  Look at all the colorful costumes and decorations, listen to the sounds of the Spanish guitar, trumpet and accordion while enjoying the aroma of all that mouthwatering, great tasting ….wait.  I’m dreaming.  It’s 2020 and all of the big Cinco de Mayo celebrations are shutdown.

History tells us Cinco de Mayo is an annual celebration held on May 5 to commemorate the Mexican Army’s victory over the French Empire under the leadership of General Ignacio Zaragoza at the Battle of Puebla, on May 5, 1862.

Today the battle is all of us against the Coronavirus and family gatherings and community celebrations are among the victims.

Time to stage a skirmish of your own by bringing the tastes of Cinco de Mayo to your own home and the good folks at Southern Recipes Small Batch want to help.

This from their website:

“Along with the rest of the world, we’ve been carefully monitoring the current crisis. We take the mission we’ve been called to in this current state of America very seriously: (1) Making product that keeps you happy and fed. (2) Staying on retailer shelves, so you know you can count on us.

Know that we’re here for you. Know that we’re working hard to get you the comfort food you crave and the snacks you rely on to make it through the day. Just as we have for more than 65 years, we’ll continue to make pork rinds that fuel your sense of adventure… your love for food… your low carb lifestyle… heck, even your inner child.”

We had a visit with a spokesperson for Southern Recipes Small Batch about how to use Pork Rinds to add a little zip to foods and drink.  He shared a number of interesting recipes where just replacing certain ingredients with pork rinds can make all the difference with tangy and exciting new flavors.

To wash down those pork rind delights you’ll probably need a margarita… or two.

House Method ran the numbers to find out which states can make the least expensive margaritas at home ” According to our research, Arizona offered the cheapest way to make your own margarita at $2.01, $0.55 cheaper than the national average of $2.56.

 The western part of the country proved to be the cheapest area to make a margarita, with Arizona, California, Washington–$2.31, and Nevada all making the top 10.”

The deep south proved the most expensive with 5 of the top ten coming from below the Mason-Dixon line. Arkansas the priciest at $3.00 per drink.

Categories
Work from Home

We Asked, You Answered: Your Work-From-Home Comfort Zones – Associations Now

By / May 5, 2020 (AleksandarNakic/E+/Getty Images Plus)

Association pros share their remote work environments and new routines as they find normalcy in a workday shaken up by COVID-19.

Work rituals don’t look like they once did—and they may not look the same for a while. Despite that, association executives far and wide are making do with their new work-from-home remote environments, and many are even thriving.

We recently asked Associations Now readers to tell us how they’ve created new comfort zones and routines away from the office. (Some even shared photos!) Check it out:

Tim Wilson

Executive Director, Western Arts Alliance

Early every morning, I take a 2- to 3-mile walk around the neighborhood before sitting down at my desk around 8. After lunch, I head back out for 20-30 minutes. The walks are restorative, allowing me to decompress, breathe, and re-center. Plus, it’s spring in Oregon and so beautiful out right now.

Melanie Seiden

Assistant Director for Membership, New York State Council of School Superintendents

I have an office in the basement, and I was always hesitant to use it. It’s kind of cold, I can’t hear what’s going on with the kids, but with the addition of a space heater I am gladly “getting away from it all,” and now I find this space almost a safe haven. I can focus on the work I need to get done while checking in with my colleagues and members to keep those connections alive. We might not be able to see each other face to face, but keeping connections alive right now is what will get us through this.

Teresa Evans-Hunter

Executive Director, North Carolina Retired School Personnel

Keeping a schedule. I get up, walk the dog, shower, get dressed, check on the kids’ school schedule, and then walk down to my makeshift office in our guest room. I have my wall calendar hanging on the closet doors and track deadlines, reminders, and projects my staff may be working on. I set my alarms for the many Zoom calls and webinars, as well as breaks to get up and walk around the neighborhood, provide homework help, and prepare meals.

Lisa Billock

‌Senior Coordinator, Event Services, SmithBucklin

A balance between seeing the outside world and having a focused view is key. The weather alone can have such an impact on daily attitude, and the light provided can make or break video calling. Rain or shine, light or dark, however, the view of just a bit of nature (urban nature or leafy foliage) connects my small workspace to the greater picture that life does go on outside of my cubicle. Remembering things do progress and we will have a world to return to helps motivate and move forward now that my daily in-cube visual of my goals isn’t an option.

Tobin Conley, CAE

Strategic Consultant, Technology Management, DelCor Technology Solutions

Two things are essential for me to have a productive home office. First, I need desk space (which is why I commandeered the dining room table). Second, I need natural light—this not only helps keep me from looking like I’m from witness protection in Zoom meetings, it also reminds me that there is still a big beautiful world out there, and someday (who knows when) I’ll rejoin it.

Lisa Junker, CAE

Director, Publications, Communications, and Marketing, Entomological Society of America

I’ve definitely found that I need a way to mark the shift between “work” and “home” at the end of the day—my commute used to give me time to downshift, and now that’s gone. Exercise of some kind seems to do the trick nicely—even a short walk lets me discharge some stress energy and get into a more relaxed frame of mind.

Categories
Work from Home

Microsoft tells employees they can keep working from home through October – Business Insider – Business Insider

  • Microsoft told workers Monday that they can keep working from home through October, unless their job requires that they come to the office.
  • Employees are currently working from home amid COVID-19 shutdowns mandated by governments across the globe.
  • Even after shutdowns are lifted, working from home will remain optional for Microsoft employees through at least October, a company spokesperson confirmed to Business Insider.
  • Stay-at-home orders in Washington, where Microsoft is headquartered, will remain in place through May 31 at the earliest.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Microsoft employees can get used to working from home for the time being. Even as stay-home orders gradually lift across the US, the company has told most employees that they can keep working from home through October.

Microsoft’s offices have been closed since March due to government mandated stay-at-home orders. On Monday, the company notified employees that even as those orders are lifted, they will have the option to work from home, a company spokesperson confirmed to Business Insider. 

“When restrictions lift, working from home will remain optional through October unless employees are in an essential role or local authorities mandate otherwise,” the spokesperson said.

Microsoft is one of the biggest employers in tech, with more than 144,000 employees worldwide. About 85,000 of those are located in the US, according to Statista. Microsoft’s decision follows a similar announcement from Amazon, which said last week that most employees will be allowed to continue working from home through October 2.

In Washington, where Microsoft is headquartered, stay-at-home orders are set to expire on May 31 at the earliest. It’s not clear if Microsoft will give all employees the option to return to work as soon as the restrictions are lifted. A Microsoft spokesperson did not immediately clarify whether employees will be allowed back in the office as soon as restrictions lift.

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