A powerful reflection of unintended consequences and the things we lose to history, by Matty.
Note: This post has been removed.
Capitalism sucks, and it’s time your kids knew that.
In which Jaybird muses on post-work through the lens of his cats.
Work, not leisure, should be seen as the mark of the good life.
The post-work society is not a new idea. And it’s been wrong often enough that it might not matter if it ever becomes right.
Gabriel Conroy ponders the slights he has offered to others during his time as a customer service agent.
After college, Miss Mary opted for a career that served others rather than made her wealthy. Years later, she reflects on the rewards — and price – of such a choice.
In the future, we will all be adjuncts of one kind or another.
A small conundrum comes along with what looks like great news.
Milton was in paradise, as far as I’m concerned.
And get a haircut dammit!
For the Work Symposium, a reposting of the best career advise I have.
I’ve been musing over the posts for the Work Symposium so far, and I was struck by something.
An employment lawyer entertains a very radical idea. Except it may already be real!
George Orwell’s “A Happy Vicar I Might Have Been” captures alienation absolutely perfectly.
Technologies are supposed to make our work more efficient, but they also help determine what work we do.
Symposium intro and sneak-peek after the jump.
Topic, call for submissions, and title contest after the jump.