Pedestrians cross an almost deserted California Street in San Francisco amid the pandemic on March 17, 2020. Remote work is allowing people to relocate to less expensive places than the Golden City. Photo: Bloomberg
Pedestrians cross an almost deserted California Street in San Francisco amid the pandemic on March 17, 2020. Remote work is allowing people to relocate to less expensive places than the Golden City. Photo: Bloomberg
Barry Wood
Opinion

Opinion

Barry Wood

The work from home revolution: a force for change – but for better or worse?

  • Pandemic-induced remote working is altering the way people live their lives, and affecting housing prices in the US
  • However, there are also signs that the trend may accentuate wealth inequalities, and aggravate mental health problems

Pedestrians cross an almost deserted California Street in San Francisco amid the pandemic on March 17, 2020. Remote work is allowing people to relocate to less expensive places than the Golden City. Photo: Bloomberg
Pedestrians cross an almost deserted California Street in San Francisco amid the pandemic on March 17, 2020. Remote work is allowing people to relocate to less expensive places than the Golden City. Photo: Bloomberg
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