2017 was the year that the general public started to become aware of Bitcoin. What, if anything, will that mean for coworking and the future of work? By Henry Wisbey-Broom.
Roy Pereira, founder of Zoom.ai, provides a look at what to expect in the workplace in the new year.
A good portion of Catalonia is rural, making it hard to retain its young people. But a number of coworking spaces – often public entities created at the behest of local youth organizations – are acting as a counterbalance. By Rosa Matas, writing for La Vanguardia.
Klitmøller, Denmark – dubbed “Cold Hawaii” – is one of Europe’s up-and-coming surf hotspots. But that only partly explains the presence of this coworking space in a small fishing village on the North Sea. By Karis Hustad.
A global firm decided to bring together all their highest performing women for the first time. Great – except the rest of their plan was straight out of the ’90s. On what industry is getting wrong when it comes to women leaders, by Rosalie Harrison.
For as popular as coworking is, shared spaces have their own unique downsides. Here are a few tips to making this public space work for you. By Oles Kosiuk.
During my early days in Cape Verde, blackouts were frequent and sometimes lasted hours. One blackout lasted for days. Working remote from a developing country definitely has its trials. Here are some things to consider, by Ann Brown.
We ran a nationwide survey of members and operators at 300+ coworking spaces in the US and gathered deep-dive feedback on how coworkers think about coworking, their space, and their coworking community. By Nick Freiling.
With the average desk rate in New York City at $1,100, design-focused Williamsburg space The New Work Project is, if not exactly keeping it real, then at least in keeping with the new reality of a swank and upscale Brooklyn.
Almost one third of employees around the globe are regularly working remotely. This infographic from Nucleus outlines some remote work facts and stats. By Sarah Allen.
You don’t have to sell your soul, but you can – Hemant Mehta did it for $504 on eBay, and then wrote a book on it. Here are fourteen other slightly cracked things you can do to make money.
Traveling is great, but it costs money; money’s great but it requires work. Scott Moses of Live Once Live Wild shows us not-rich people how to break out of the work trap and travel more.