Smart working: rights (and duties) for those who work from home

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Good and bad smart working

Let’s start to deal with it: smart working has entered our daily life and is destined to remain. In the United States it is estimated that 20% of the hours worked are permanently moved from offices to homes. In Italy, at the end of the emergency, the Politecnico di Milano predicts that agile workers will be just under a third of employees: 5.35 million out of a total of 18. Each will work at home 2.7 days a week. Both in the private sector and in the public sector, as confirmed by the pact signed yesterday by the trade unions with the Ministry of Public Administration. At the appointment with the new normal of agile work, it would be better to arrive prepared. Knowing how to distinguish good from bad smart work and knowing their rights and duties. Not taken for granted. For this Monday, March 15, free at newsstands with the Corriere, there will be a guide to smart working designed for those – employees or small businesses – who want to make the most of this organizational method. Here is a brief preview of the questions we will try to answer.

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