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Amazon CEO doesn’t plan on asking staff to go back to the office

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Andy Jassy has said Amazon isn’t rushing employees back to the office anytime soon

Amazon CEO, Andy Jassy, has said that there currently aren’t any plans to force staff back to the office after the pandemic forced us to work from home.

At the Code Confernce in Los Angeles, Jassy said “We don’t have a plan to require people to come back, but we’re going to proceed adaptively as we learn.”

It comes as the online retail giant announced last year that they would leave it up to individual managers and teams to decide how much time they spend in the office.

At the time Jassy said “there is no one-size-fits all approach for how every team works best.”

It’s a far cry from the return-to-office strategies other tech companies have adopted, with Apple already mandating a set number of days in the office.

However Jassy still describes their approach as a “work in progress,” suggesting this choose-your-own schedule may not last forever.

It follows a recent survey done by business consulting firm, Gartner. It says 69 per cent of mid to large sized employers say they still require employees to come into the office some days, despite it being possible for the job to be done from home.

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Money

Leading podcast cuts through finance commentary noise

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With so much financial commentary out there, how do you find clarity?

Wyld Money dives into the world of financial freedom. Whether you’re a seasoned investor or just getting started, join us for actionable tips and tricks to unlock your earning potential, and retire on your own terms.

In this episode, Mark is joined by host of ‘This Is Money’ Podcast, Glen James. #wyld money #trending

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Will slashing immigration curb the housing crisis?

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The Australian Coalition has revealed its strategy to tackle the housing crisis by reducing migration numbers.

Opposition Leader Peter Dutton’s proposal to cut immigration by a quarter aims to tackle the housing crisis but has been met with skepticism for overlooking deeper structural issues.

Mark Wyld from MW Wealth joins to discuss. #trending #featured #wyld money

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Apple Music’s controversial top 10 albums of all time

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Apple Music has released its highly anticipated “100 Best Albums of All Time” list, with the top 10 rankings causing a bittersweet symphony of destruction for some music lovers.

The list was curated by a panel of experts and based on various factors including cultural impact, critical acclaim, and commercial success, with the aim to celebrate the most influential and timeless albums across genres.

As reported by the official Apple Music Newsroom blog post, the top ten best albums of all time are the following:

10. Lemonade (2016), Beyoncé

9. Nevermind (1991), Nirvana 

8. Back to Black (2006), Amy Winehouse

7. good kid, m.A.A.d city (2012), Kendrick Lamar

6. Songs in the Key of Life (1976), Stevie Wonder

5. Blonde (2016), Frank Ocean

4. Purple Rain (1984), Prince & The Revolution

3. Abbey Road (1969), The Beatles

2. Thriller (1982), Michael Jackson

1. The Miseducation of Lauryn Hill (1998), Lauryn Hill

In other news, Apple recently became the first company to hit a $3 trillion stock market value, before falling just below that milestone, as reported by Reuters.

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