While the temptation to monitor work-from-home works is real, rulers who furnish more freedom are having little trouble with the transition.
As utopian as he was, Thomas Edison probably didn’t foresee the Big Brother deductions of video surveillance when he premiered the Kinetograph, a primitive movie camera, back in 1891. And he certainly couldn’t have predicted that the technology he facilitated colonist would eventually feed into algorithms that analyze keystrokes, web-browsing habits, and faces, all in the name of calculating a productivity composition for anxious supervisors. Yet here we are, in the spring of 2020, with tech surveillance startups hearing an egregious uptick in auctions and executives scratching their chiefs trying to solve the problem of how to promote productivity in a remote workforce.
Read more: feedproxy.google.com