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Remote working: Yay or nay? 8 leaders tell us when it works best and its pitfalls

Source | www.humanresourcesonline.net | Priya Sunil

In this first part of a two-part special feature, Priya Sunil seeks to find out the pros and cons of remote working, and more specifically, the situations which it is ideal or non-workable for. Leaders from Siemens, Schneider Electric, Luxasia and more share their views. 

The uptake of remote working has been catalysed by years owing to the pandemic, and we suddenly find flexible working arrangements have become the norm rather than the exception. But have organisational leaders had enough?

In this first part of a two-part special feature, we seek to find out the pros and cons of remote working, and more specifically, the situations which it is ideal or non-workable for. Leaders from Siemens, Schneider Electric, Luxasia and more share their views in this industry exclusive.


Are you for or against remote working, and if so, in what format? 

Karen Lim, Cluster Director, Head of Human Resources, Singapore, Malaysia & Brunei, Schneider Electric

          karen lim

I support remote working, and Schneider Electric has globally deployed the new way of working, and the Singapore, Malaysia and Brunei cluster has adopted the two-day work-from-home arrangement with effect from 1 Jan 2021. All business leaders and people managers are fully empowered to decide and work with their team members to ensure the remote working arrangement is rolled out and integrated into daily operations without disrupting customers’ services and requests. As part of the deployment, the company also provided a one-time work-from-home subsidy to support office set-ups at home.

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www.humanresourcesonline.net
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