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Autor Tema: Teletrabajo  (Leído 55852 veces)

0 Usuarios y 1 Visitante están viendo este tema.

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Re:Teletrabajo
« Respuesta #180 en: Noviembre 17, 2023, 03:26:18 am »
https://www.elmundo.es/economia/2023/11/16/6554f05021efa02b6c8b4579.html

Preocupación en las empresas por el aluvión de solicitudes de adaptación de jornada para conciliar

Los Juzgados de lo Social están colapsados ante la cantidad de empresas que deniegan estas solicitudes

""No sólo han aumentado muchísimo las solicitudes de adaptación de jornada en las empresas, sino que también vemos cada vez más peticiones de teletrabajo en el cien por cien de la jornada, lo que se ha traducido en un incremento de la litigiosidad. Hay preocupación en las empresas", advierten desde el equipo de Laboral de Gómez Acebo & Pombo. Cuando un trabajador puede alegar que durante la pandemia siguió trabajando desde su domicilio con normalidad y ahora pide volver a hacerlo para poder hacerse cargo del cuidado de hijos o familiares, los jueces entienden que tiene el derecho a ello ya que su trabajo se puede realizar desde casa, explican."

 :tragatochos: :tragatochos:

No es tan sencillo, el propio artículo lo aclara:

Citar
UN BLINDAJE FRENTE AL DESPIDO

Hay que tener en cuenta, además, que hacer esta solicitud en pro de la conciliación funciona como un blindaje para los empleados, ya que desde el mismo momento en que lo piden (aunque aún no se les haya concedido o denegado) no pueden ser despedidos de forma procedente. Desde ese mismo momento el despido pasará a ser considerado improcedente o nulo, lo que también da lugar a la picaresca.

"La simple solicitud de la adaptación implica la nulidad objetiva del despido, así que a veces hay casos en los que los trabajadores temen que haya despidos en su empresa y piden la adaptación de su jornada para que llegado el caso sea improcedente o nulo Es una manera fácil de blindarse, aunque aún no se sabe por cuánto tiempo opera esta protección", explican desde Gómez Acebo & Pombo.

No hay blindaje, esto es falso.

Si en la práctica puede haberlo es porque las empresas tienen la fea costumbre de no justificar los despidos que hacen. A menudo con burradas como despedir a las dos horas de reclamar horas extras impagadas. Violación del principio de indemnidad, y nulo al canto.

El despido tiene que estar justificado, y es falso que una petición de este tipo bloquee un despido justificado. Ya puedes tener todas las enfermedades que quieras o un embarazo, que si te han pillado robando o rompiendo la buena fe contractual te vas a la calle. Distinto es que a raíz de la petición en sí misma se active un despido como represalia, con razones que no resisten ni dos minutos de
Lo que me lleva a concluir, una vez más, que Laboro tiene razón al decir que la mayoría de las empresas españolas están asistidas por Asesoría Pepe.

Traje el artículo por la mención a que las empresas prefieren ir al juzgado antes que permitir el teletrabajo y que se opongan especialmente a que sea 100% remoto sin ninguna razón aparte de "porque sí", como queda a la vista cuando llegan al juzgado, e incluso prefieren arriesgarse a tener que pagar una indemnización.

Dice mucho, y nada bueno, del mercao laboral de este país que a medio artículo al periodista pierde la vergüenza y llama "picaresca" a que los trabajadores quieran que se cumpla la ley. Como dices, obviamente en España nadie está "blindado" (otra elección interesante de adjetivo) contra un despido justificado, el concepto en sí es absurdo en una economía capitalista. Lo que el artículo obvia, no se si intencionadamente, es que con la nueva ley no es necesario reducir la jornada de trabajo con la consiguiente rebaja salarial. Creo que el mínimo era un 12,5% de reducción, algo que la mayoría de curritos "de clase media" no puede asumir ni comiendo choped todo el mes.



 



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Re:Teletrabajo
« Respuesta #181 en: Abril 22, 2024, 19:35:57 pm »
Peor que fumar :biggrin:

Citar
I lost four inches of flab after I went back to the office

Jamie was working from home and getting ‘skinny fat’. After starting a new job, he took control of his health and is now leaner than ever



In 2020, I was working for Public Health England, delivering big public campaigns around things like obesity and diabetes. While professionally I was very invested in the nation’s health and helping people lose weight, I put my own health on the back burner. I was working really long hours from home and I was getting what they call “skinny fat”. I was slim, but there was a lot of weight around my middle; my waist measured 88cm.

A new job took me back into an office in August 2022. Life had mostly returned to normal post-pandemic by then and I was socialising regularly. It was then that I knew I needed to get my act together and after a few months, enrolled the help of a personal trainer (PT). They helped me transform my diet and gave me a fitness routine to follow. A year later in February 2024, aged 42, my waist measured 78.5cm, I’d gained muscle and my confidence had soared.

My workload exploded during the pandemic. I was involved in communications around the Covid vaccine, so dieting and exercising weren’t really top of my agenda. Working from home was exacerbating my lower back problems. I didn’t have a good home office set up, so I was often hunched over a laptop in my lap.

I was getting a bit skinny too. I’ve always been slim but I was getting skinny fat (being a normal weight but having more body fat than is deemed healthy). I think as men get older, being too slim just doesn’t look good.

[...]

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Re:Teletrabajo
« Respuesta #182 en: Julio 01, 2024, 06:12:56 am »


San Francisco ha entrado en barrena por lo tanto hay que volver a la ofi  :tragatochos: :troll:



https://fortune.com/2024/06/29/return-to-office-san-francisco-doom-loop-fed-president-mary-daly/

Citar
Execs should urge workers to return to the office to help San Francisco, Fed president says
BYJASON MA
June 29, 2024 at 10:38 PM GMT+1





Citar
The most common question San Francisco Fed President Mary Daly is asked about the city when she’s traveling outside of it is whether a “doom loop” has descended on the tech hub.

That’s amid reports of people fleeing San Francisco during the pandemic to lower-cost areas and working from home, leaving office buildings increasingly vacant and nearby businesses bereft of customers.

Citar
But during an appearance at the Commonwealth Club World Affairs of California in San Francisco on Monday, Daly pointed out that the dot-com bust more than 20 years ago gave rise to similar predictions of doom for the Bay Area.

She went down a list of what San Francisco has going for it, including a highly educated workforce, good infrastructure and its “innovative entrepreneurial spirit.” In fact, AI and other companies are looking for real estate again in the city, and more people are coming back to work.

“Every week I come, traffic is getting worse,” Daly quipped. “That’s a good thing, frankly, sometimes.”

Still, data from property adviser CBRE shows that San Francisco’s office vacancy rate of 37% is the highest of any big U.S., according to the Financial Times.

Daly also acknowledged that there’s more work to do to make the city—as well as the surrounding area—better and help it reach its full potential. And she sees a role for San Francisco’s business community, which isn’t a passive bystander.

“If you’re the founder of something and you’re part of this, then let’s change it. This isn’t being done to us, we live in the city and so together we can help and assist,” she said.

When asked how CEOs and founders can help, she replied, “Talk about what you need to fix and also encourage your people to come back to work.”

Hybrid work seems to be a compromise between companies and workers, and Daly said she is personally in favor of hybrid, noting that young employees also need to work with older employees to help grow and advance their careers.

But even hybrid work has received pushback from the tech sector. A study looking at the effects of return-to-office mandates at giants like Apple and Microsoft found that many workers left their companies. That’s as Microsoft mandated 50% of the week in-office and Apple required just one day a week.

Similarly, nearly half of Dell’s full-time workforce in the U.S. rejected returning to the office and would rather work from home than get promoted.

A major obstacle is that a lot of employees have moved farther away from the office. The average distance from work for employees who were hired in 2023 is now 35 miles, up from 10 miles in 2019, according to a Stanford University and Gusto study published in March.

Meanwhile, Patagonia gave some employees just three days to decide whether they’ll relocate close to the office or quit. The company began piloting a “hub” model last year, in large part because of negative feedback it had received about being fully remote, Corley Kenna, head of communications at Patagonia, told Fortune earlier this week.

“We wanted to be really intentional, and we wanted to be sure that this was the right model,” she said. “We knew it would affect a lot of people, and so we took it really seriously to think through all the different ways we could care for our people. So think it’s a fair call-out, but I think that’s our real answer.”

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Re:Teletrabajo
« Respuesta #183 en: Julio 02, 2024, 13:33:26 pm »


San Francisco ha entrado en barrena por lo tanto hay que volver a la ofi  :tragatochos: :troll:



https://fortune.com/2024/06/29/return-to-office-san-francisco-doom-loop-fed-president-mary-daly/

Citar
Execs should urge workers to return to the office to help San Francisco, Fed president says
BYJASON MA
June 29, 2024 at 10:38 PM GMT+1





Citar
The most common question San Francisco Fed President Mary Daly is asked about the city when she’s traveling outside of it is whether a “doom loop” has descended on the tech hub.

That’s amid reports of people fleeing San Francisco during the pandemic to lower-cost areas and working from home, leaving office buildings increasingly vacant and nearby businesses bereft of customers.

Citar
But during an appearance at the Commonwealth Club World Affairs of California in San Francisco on Monday, Daly pointed out that the dot-com bust more than 20 years ago gave rise to similar predictions of doom for the Bay Area.

She went down a list of what San Francisco has going for it, including a highly educated workforce, good infrastructure and its “innovative entrepreneurial spirit.” In fact, AI and other companies are looking for real estate again in the city, and more people are coming back to work.

“Every week I come, traffic is getting worse,” Daly quipped. “That’s a good thing, frankly, sometimes.”

Still, data from property adviser CBRE shows that San Francisco’s office vacancy rate of 37% is the highest of any big U.S., according to the Financial Times.

Daly also acknowledged that there’s more work to do to make the city—as well as the surrounding area—better and help it reach its full potential. And she sees a role for San Francisco’s business community, which isn’t a passive bystander.

“If you’re the founder of something and you’re part of this, then let’s change it. This isn’t being done to us, we live in the city and so together we can help and assist,” she said.

When asked how CEOs and founders can help, she replied, “Talk about what you need to fix and also encourage your people to come back to work.”

Hybrid work seems to be a compromise between companies and workers, and Daly said she is personally in favor of hybrid, noting that young employees also need to work with older employees to help grow and advance their careers.

But even hybrid work has received pushback from the tech sector. A study looking at the effects of return-to-office mandates at giants like Apple and Microsoft found that many workers left their companies. That’s as Microsoft mandated 50% of the week in-office and Apple required just one day a week.

Similarly, nearly half of Dell’s full-time workforce in the U.S. rejected returning to the office and would rather work from home than get promoted.

A major obstacle is that a lot of employees have moved farther away from the office. The average distance from work for employees who were hired in 2023 is now 35 miles, up from 10 miles in 2019, according to a Stanford University and Gusto study published in March.

Meanwhile, Patagonia gave some employees just three days to decide whether they’ll relocate close to the office or quit. The company began piloting a “hub” model last year, in large part because of negative feedback it had received about being fully remote, Corley Kenna, head of communications at Patagonia, told Fortune earlier this week.

“We wanted to be really intentional, and we wanted to be sure that this was the right model,” she said. “We knew it would affect a lot of people, and so we took it really seriously to think through all the different ways we could care for our people. So think it’s a fair call-out, but I think that’s our real answer.”

 :rofl: :rofl: :rofl:

Vamos a volver a la oficina a seguir ayudando a los caseros sanguijuelas y a las cafeterías de $8 el capuccino molón.

Empresarios, por favor, pedidle a los empleados que vuelvan y pagadles salarios altísimos para que puedan seguir pagando sus alquileres sin sentido. Si no sois competitivos, ya es vuestro problema.

 :rofl: :rofl: :rofl:

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