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.
How are coworking spaces doing? FatPipe ABQ, a coworking space in Albuquerque’s urban innovation district, allowed us to look under the proverbial hood and find out. By Megan Hutchcraft.
Technology has permanently altered the business landscape for small companies. Here are three new things small business needs to get on board with, by Bruce Wahl.
Thanks to tech companies, now more traditional firms are starting to think they need ping pong tables and tube slides in their offices. But is it ill-advised? Lauren Gregson explores.
The old stereotype of the IT guy who never comes out of his back office isn’t going to cut it. Ken DeMaria, VP of Technology at ATLAS Workbase, shares some things coworking spaces should consider when building out Information Technology infrastructure.
If it costs that much, you’re doing it wrong. Why companies that spend big still end up with inferior products, by Melissa Mesku.
Bad commercial office design can bring down the most “glass half full” optimist at work. Here are some basic elements of green design that commercial workspaces would do well to adopt. By Matt Lee.
Wellbeing hangs in the balance in Hong Kong, the city ranked with the worst work-life balance in Asia Pacific. But things may be turning around. By Edwin Ho.
Digital nomads: like tourists, they impact they places they visit – and that isn’t always a good thing. Ryan Chatterton of Coworking Insights examines the possibility of a more equitable digital nomadism, one that might even help us in these trying times.
In an industry raised on bucking the status quo, we should all be searching for ways to work better. Yet there is resistance to letting technology take care of the automation-friendly aspects of coworking management. Mara Savina Falstein explores why.
The coworking industry’s biggest vulnerability is that owners, operators and staff turn to each other for help faster than they turn to their own members for help. By Alex Hillman.