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Stop considering people who aren’t on camera as less engaged. This is just your bias. Your smartest employees understand the additional stress being on camera causes and take every opportunity to limit that effect for themselves. Keep people who are that self-aware.
Recently, I was doing a training session with some new employees and started off by telling them to turn their cameras off. I am fairly sure it was their favorite meeting of their week.
Think about how easy that was. I was showing them how to use a cloud tool, I wanted them focused on the screen, what I was doing and what I was saying about what I was doing. They were. I didn’t need their cameras to tell me that.
Hmm, so do you trust McDonald’s to keep your license plate information safe, and thus also your location information? “At some drive-throughs, McDonald’s has tested technology that can recognize license-plate numbers, allowing the company to tailor a list of suggested purchases to a customer’s previous orders, if the person agrees to sign away the data….
Tom O’Connor posted yesterday about a conversation that has bounced around the litsupport mail list, quoting John Martin in the title of his post, It’s the Archer, not the Arrow. I won’t repeat what Tom has written, you can go read it yourself, and frankly, I couldn’t write it as well as he did anyway….
This really makes you wonder. “Clive Steer, 39, from Guildford, spent 18 months on bail facing a bribery charge despite telling detectives when he was first interviewed that evidence proving his innocence could be found on his laptop. The charge was eventually dropped in January 2018 after the laptop was released to Mr Steer and…