The richest man in the world Looks like he’s tired of working from home.
Elon MuskCEO of Tesla CorporationI entered the debate back to the office in Twitter Explains an email he apparently sent on Tuesday to executives at the manufacturer of electric cars.
Under the title “Remote work is no longer acceptable” [sic, el trabajo remoto ya no es más aceptable]And the musk wrote that “Anyone who wants to work remotely must be in the office a minimum of 40 hours (and I mean *minimum*) 40 hours per week or leave Tesla. This is less than what we ask of factory workers“.
The Executive Director He went on to specify that the office “Should be a Tesla main office, not a remote branch office that has nothing to do with the functions of the job, eg be in charge of human relations for the Fremont factory, but have an office in another state“.
anyway musk He did not directly address whether the email was genuine or not, he strongly suggested that when responding to a follower who was asked to address people who think going to work is an outdated concept. “They should pretend to work somewhere else‘, he answered.
Almost two weeks ago musk reach an agreement to get Twitter Inc.And the Keith Rabowaentrepreneur and venture capitalist from Silicon ValleyHe tweeted an anecdote about his friend’s management style. in Space Exploration Technologies Inc.And the musk He once noticed a group of trainees waiting in line for coffee.
musk Consider this an insult to productivity. according to raisewho knows musk From his days in PayPal Holdings Inc.And the musk He threatened to shoot all colleagues if the matter was repeated, and installed security cameras to monitor compliance.
raise Wrote in April that the staff Twitter – One of the most prominent companies in allowing permanent remote work – is “to rude awakeningThe email shown is from . musk for executives Tesla It is suggested that the policy Twitter He will change once he takes over.
Referring to factory workers Tesla It is also interesting in light of the situation in the automobile manufacturing plant in Shanghai.
Thousands of employees have been closed for months, working 12-hour shifts, six days a week. Until recently, many slept on the factory floor as part of a closed loop system designed for conservation Corona virus disease The cars were already rolling off the production line.
Workers hired to put the factory back together to speed up the commute between the facility and their dormitories—abandoned factories or former army camps—and day and night shift workers share beds in makeshift dormitories.
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