It's like the end of recess. After a few years of laissez-faire, companies have decided to seriously tighten the screws on the issue of teleworking. No more 100% at home, or employees who decide in the morning whether or not they go to the office, sometimes without even telling their manager.
The idea is not to put an end to the practice of teleworking for the professions concerned - only a third of them - but to give a clear and identical framework to all. At the start of the school year, the National Association of Human Resources Directors (ANDRH) pointed out that 36% of human resources directors "had recently negotiated or would soon open negotiations on teleworking".
But today, for many workers, these concessions are perceived as a rollback of their rights and the threat of conflict is multiplying. According to the latest study by EY Work Reimagined, "the French prefer to telework an average of 1.4 days a week". The problem is that "French employers have...
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