"Millennials are so addicted to emails that half can't even use the bathroom without checking their email."
Researchers recently coined a term for this urge to immediately respond to emails and engage in obsessive thoughts about
Making downtime a priority benefits both employees and the companies they work for. Clocking more hours actually makes people
Conventional workplace wisdom declares email a daily scourge. We receive too much of it. We spend too much time replying
Some professionals might need to take the text of their own out-of-office replies to heart. According to a study released
Your after-hours work emailing habit may seem innocent enough (and it might even be mandatory for your job), but it could
By allowing your inbox to control your time you've been able to stop thinking about what you should be spending your time on. Your inbox shouldn't define what is important enough to have your attention, though -- you should.
"There are 60 hours between that 6 p.m. Friday beer and that 6 a.m. Monday alarm clock," "168 Hours" author Laura Vanderkam
Gloria Mark, a professor who studies digital distraction at the University of California, Irvine told the Journal that between
Conflict becomes unmanageable when you and your counterparts stake out demands and lock into inflexible positions -- unfortunately, e-mail makes that quite easy to do.