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Pilita Clark is an associate editor and business columnist at the Financial Times. She writes a weekly column on modern corporate life, as well as features and other articles.
She has worked for the FT since 2003, covering aviation and the environment, and was previously a Washington correspondent for Australian newspapers and a Nieman Fellow at Harvard University.
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Why hybrid work is the most divisive topic in workplaces right now
From fossil fuels to food production: the Canadian scientist on the fundamental importance of energy in human affairs
Younger managers are much more open to the idea than their bosses and female leaders like it too
From plastic squid to a plea for veganism — a round-up of books about planetary havoc and what we can do about it
Research suggests the wage gap narrows after a company falls into the hands of a buyout group
The expert advice is to get up early, treat bad literature ruthlessly and skim, skim, skim
Financing climate change culprits is becoming more visible — and troublesome — than ever before
Change is remorseless, we’re not building back better and we’re certainly not all in this together
The divide over worker autonomy will widen as the trend for more flexible working gathers pace
Growing numbers of executives are quitting blue-chip jobs to work on tackling climate change
Too few companies encourage staff to have blame-free discussions about their mistakes
Vacations are wonderful but a few days off can be just as useful as a week
Pilita Clark selects her must-read titles
Organisational mayhem in Glasgow surpasses previous summits and bold climate pledges are not what they seem
Struggles for progress in Glasgow evoke bitter memories of dismal Danish summit
A concept that hardly existed six years ago poses ever knottier problems for businesses rushing to adopt it
Employers who want to build a diverse workforce need to be wary of forcing people back to the office full-time
In some countries green politicians, elected by voters concerned about climate change, have a greater voice than ever before
Demands for time off to be with lockdown pets is jarring when millions still lack paid parental leave
Three books present a case for optimism ahead of the COP26 summit, and in the face of looming environmental catastrophe
Boomers may be baffled by 20-somethings’ demands for proper time off but they should be grateful
A report suggests companies could buy their index membership, and leadership lessons from the fictional coach
A woman who breaks the rules still stands out in a way that few men can
The UN’s climate jamboree in Glasgow will feature the great, the good, the activists — and weeks of tedious negotiation
People are rethinking what they really want from working life and employers need to watch them closely