After a year and a half of health crisis, delivery will continue in many companies, which is approaching the start of the school year, hoping that this system will turn the system into a force rather than a hindrance.
Frederick Gucci, head of enterprise and staff for the network, which specializes in human resources and integrates large companies, notes that “the trend was before summer: people should mainly return to the site.”
On June 9, the rules around delivery were relaxed, allowing companies to bring their employees to the office several days a week.
From that date, “the companies had this desire (to arrange to return to the office), but a certain number of + we are going to take it slowly, + it will be the month of the road to September,” Frederick Guzi continues.
With health deteriorating considerably since mid-July, he assures us, “we must accept that they are coming gradually,” more than we initially expected.
For now, there is no question on the part of the government to “tighten the rules on teleworking”, Labor Minister Elizabeth Bourne recalled in Barzorama on Thursday. But the awareness is in order and “we will see them when the employers and the union organizations make a full return,” he said.
– More confidence, less control –
Almost everywhere, companies choose as much as possible two days a week for telecommunications. “Twenty thousand corporate agreements have been signed in the last year,” recalled Benoit Serrey, vice president of the ANDRH (National Association of Human Resource Directors).
“The mix of work (a combination of remote and on-site work, the editor’s note) is now firmly established,” he admits, but “now we have to get used to being a little more structured”.
Benoit Serrey believes some employees “admit that it’s + no longer + open bar +”, sometimes switching to telecommunications on Mondays or Fridays.
“We did not notice complete reluctance, but rather a kind of impatience, confidence-based management, less control, more independence for the company to anticipate the consequences of what happened.”
At the CGT, Federation staff member Frederick Angie said:
In some companies, this new reality is fully integrated by managers who want to take advantage of it.
“At the beginning of the school year, teleworking will be generalized, and we will now go from one to two two to three days (per week),” welcomes Jerome Benichan, co-founder of Start-up Open, which specializes in cybersecurity. .
Carl Rigel, marketing director at tech consulting firm Steady, sees a long-term staff shortage as an opportunity. Flexibility, the balance between personal and professional life, is “a lever to attract talent,” he wants to believe.
“We look forward to continuing to promote delivery for our consultants,” he assures.
“We are beginning to see job opportunities, including teleworking,” Benoit Cherr observes, “because young people are asking for it.” If only 35% of jobs are currently delivered, he notes, “it is on the rise” because companies are restructuring themselves.
However, there is an uncertainty: “We do not know what autumn awaits us,” argues Frederick Gucci.
A year ago, a sudden epidemic erupted, forcing the government to limit the country on October 30 and impose 100% delivery as much as possible. Hence the need to maintain “a certain agility over a period of time,” Mr.