Grocery chain Hema kicked off “employee sharing” in China by offering to temporarily employ restaurant workers who were sidelined or likely to lose their jobs due to the pandemic. Photo: Alibaba News Grocery chain Hema kicked off “employee sharing” in China by offering to temporarily employ restaurant workers who were sidelined or likely to lose their jobs due to the pandemic. Photo: Alibaba News
Grocery chain Hema kicked off “employee sharing” in China by offering to temporarily employ restaurant workers who were sidelined or likely to lose their jobs due to the pandemic. Photo: Alibaba News
He Jiaxun
Opinion

Opinion

The View by He Jiaxun

For China’s coronavirus-hit companies, the internet can be much more than just a lifeline

  • Beyond selling through the internet or developing internet-based products, visionaries are using it as a testing ground for novel ideas and improvements, including ‘employee sharing’ to direct resources to where they are most needed

Grocery chain Hema kicked off “employee sharing” in China by offering to temporarily employ restaurant workers who were sidelined or likely to lose their jobs due to the pandemic. Photo: Alibaba News Grocery chain Hema kicked off “employee sharing” in China by offering to temporarily employ restaurant workers who were sidelined or likely to lose their jobs due to the pandemic. Photo: Alibaba News
Grocery chain Hema kicked off “employee sharing” in China by offering to temporarily employ restaurant workers who were sidelined or likely to lose their jobs due to the pandemic. Photo: Alibaba News
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