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The pandemic changed how we work. But are those practices here to stay?

Members of the 32BJ union participate in a "Strike for Black Lives" rally in New York City. Workers spread across an avenue holding letters that spell "ESSENTIAL."
Michael M. Santiago
Getty Images
Members of the 32BJ union participate in a 2020 "Strike for Black Lives" rally in New York City. The strike was organized in support of equal rights for black and brown workers.

The American working world has been flipped upside down. Since 2020, many employees have adapted to working from home, managing hybrid schedules and countless remote meetings. But as we look to a future with, hopefully, fewer pandemic disruptions, what temporary work practices will become permanent? And what can we expect for the future of work?


Disrupted is produced by James Szkobel-Wolff, Zshekinah Collier and Catie Talarski. And special thanks to our interns Michayla Savitt and Sara Gasparotto who helped to produce this week's show.

To learn more about Unions, click here to check out our episode from last year on the state of organized labor.

Our show is also available as a podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, or wherever you get your podcasts. Subscribe and never miss an episode!

Zshekinah Collier is a producer for Connecticut Public Radio’s weekly show 'Disrupted.' Previously she was a Radio Production & Storytelling Intern and contributed to 'Audacious,' 'The Colin McEnroe Show,' 'Seasoned,' and 'Where We Live.'
James Szkobel-Wolff is a producer for the Connecticut Public Radio’s weekly show 'Disrupted,' hosted by Dr. Khalilah Brown-Dean.
Dr. Khalilah L. Brown-Dean is an award-winning scholar at Wesleyan University, author, and host of 'Disrupted' on Connecticut Public.
Catie Talarski is Senior Director of Storytelling and Radio Programming at Connecticut Public.