Entry in progress—BP
Wikipedia: COVID-19 pandemic
The COVID-19 pandemic, also known as the coronavirus pandemic, is an ongoing pandemic of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) caused by severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2), first identified in December 2019 in Wuhan, China. The outbreak was declared a Public Health Emergency of International Concern in January 2020 and a pandemic in March 2020.
May 10, 2021, 6:00 AM EDT
How to Quit Your Job in the Great Post-Pandemic Resignation Boom
If you’re ready to leave, here are some tips on engineering a smooth exit.
By Arianne Cohen
Ready to say adios to your job? You’re not alone. “The great resignation is coming,” says Anthony Klotz, an associate professor of management at Texas A&M University who’s studied the exits of hundreds of workers. “When there’s uncertainty, people tend to stay put, so there are pent-up resignations that didn’t happen over the past year.” The numbers are multiplied, he says, by the many pandemic-related epiphanies—about family time, remote work, commuting, passion projects, life and death, and what it all means—that can make people turn their back on the 9-to-5 office grind.
The Great Resignation: How employers drove workers to quit
By Kate Morgan 1st July 2021
There are a number of reasons people are seeking a change, in what some economists have dubbed the ‘Great Resignation’. For some workers, the pandemic precipitated a shift in priorities, encouraging them to pursue a ‘dream job’, or transition to being a stay-at-home parent. But for many, many others, the decision to leave came as a result of the way their employer treated them during the pandemic.
August 10, 2021
The Great Resignation: Why Millions of People Are Quitting (and How Employers Can Earn Them Back)
Four million people quit their jobs in April alone. Money had little to do with it, and has even less to do with earning the right to find the right people for your business.
BY JEFF HADEN, CONTRIBUTING EDITOR, INC. @JEFF_HADEN
#RemoteWork #Pandemic #Covid
The Great Resignation: Why So Many Folks Are Leaving Their Jobs
Aug 10, 2021
3.6 million American’s quit their job in May 2021 it a move called The Great Resignation. NBC News’ Simone Boyce reports on why so many people are leaving their jobs and how the coronavirus pandemic aided in that decision making.
Aug 20, 2021,07:15am EDT
Three Indisputable Truths About The Great Resignation
Lorna Borenstein, Forbes Councils Member
The “Great Resignation,” a phrase you’ve likely been hearing everywhere, was coined by Professor Anthony Klotz at Texas A&M. He argues that as we transition to the post-pandemic workplace, people would rather vacate their jobs than just resume the “old normal” of slogging to the office every day.
The ‘Great Resignation’ is likely to continue, as 55% of Americans anticipate looking for a new job
PUBLISHED WED, AUG 25 2021 3:14 PM EDT UPDATED WED, AUG 25 2021 5:23 PM EDT
Most Americans expect to look for a new job as the pandemic continues.
Some 55% of people in the workforce, meaning that they’re currently working or actively looking for employment, said they are likely to look for a new job in the next 12 months, according to Bankrate’s August jobseeker survey, published Monday. YouGov Plc conducted the survey of 2,452 adults for Bankrate from July 28 to July 30.
Workers across the US are quitting their jobs in droves as part of what’s being called the “Great Resignation.”
Despite getting hit hard by the pandemic, employees in the entertainment industry are largely not part of the trend. Here’s why. Down pointing backhand index
Workers in Hollywood aren’t joining the ‘Great Resignation’ even though COVID hit entertainment…
About 1 in 3 workers are considering leaving their job, while nearly 60% of them are rethinking their careers. But not in the entertainment world.
5:57 PM · Aug 25, 2021·Twitter Web App
August 26, 2021
The Great Resignation is Here, and It’s Real
People are quitting their jobs at a higher than usual rate. What can businesses do to keep their workers?
BY PHILLIP KANE , CEO AND MANAGING PARTNER, GRACE OCEAN @THEPHILLIPKANE
The Great Resignation, a term first coined in 2019, by Texas A&M’s Anthony Klotz, to predict a mass, voluntary exodus from the workforce, is here, and it’s quite real.
According to the U.S. Department of Labor, during the months of April, May and June, (2021) a total of 11.5 million workers quit their jobs. Recent studies indicate that it’s likely not over.
What’s fueling ‘The Great Resignation’ among younger generations?
BY RACHEL KING
August 26, 2021 9:00 AM EDT
Pandemic burnout is fueling “The Great Resignation,” a period of high turnover as workers gain more confidence in the economy, and therefore feel more comfortable in making some career changes.