Over the course of history, our relationship with work has shifted, back and forth, between three basic levels:
f coworking can help fix the economy and make the world a better place, NYC is the place for us to start finding out. I look forward to exploring the possibilities in earnest.
Why should we accept a world in which eight hours of the day are “dead”; why shall we not create a world in which our work is as much a part of life, as much alive, as anything we do at home with our family and with our friends?
Tonight, a brilliant group of people are going to gather to discuss a topic which is hugely important to our future: the emergence of a workforce unlike any we’ve seen before. With 29 million people in the US out of work, countless students graduating this month, and many more unhappy with the work they do, we’re in serious need of some fresh ideas.
How are you approaching the new year? Do you have high expectations? Have you set yourself up for disappointment already? Perhaps, before things get crazy again, there’s a way to sidestep the post-New Year’s blues.
When big business marches in and starts stomping around in a budding movement’s sandbox, it’s easy to get sucked into the muck. But the better path is to channel the energy into doing good.
“The problem is the robbin’ of my time is so common that it’s not even thought of as a crime / Try to find just an hour that I can call mine”
While many of us tie our search for fulfillment to our quest for fortune and fame, some find it in the most unlikely of places. Like a lonely food truck in the pouring rain.