• Managing people

How to Arrange Remote Work to Boost Employee Satisfaction

In this video recorded webinar Georgetown McDonough’s Jason Schloetzer discusses how remote working arrangements affect employee satisfaction and retention


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There has been a surge in the incidence of remote work and the apparent persistence of these new work arrangements. However, how remote work arrangements impact employee satisfaction and employee retention remains unclear. Are employees more satisfied with permanent remote work arrangements or occasionally working remotely? How do remote working arrangements affect employee retention?

In this essential webinar we learn about new research on the link between remote work arrangements and employee satisfaction from Jason Schloetzer, an associate professor at Georgetown McDonough and founder of the McDonough School's Future of Work Initiative.

The webinar explores:

  1. Data-driven insights into the link between remote work arrangements and employee satisfaction;
  2. The impact of remote work on employees' intention to leave the organization;
  3. How the quality of employees' working relationships affects the benefits of working remotely;
  4. The importance of remote work relative to other aspects of corporate culture for employee satisfaction;
  5. The first step to leveraging remote work arrangements for boosting employee satisfaction.

This webinar is for managers at all levels of the organization who are grappling with questions about remote work policies and their impact on employee satisfaction and retention.

About the Speaker:

Jason Schloetzer is Area Coordinator of Accounting and Business Law and Associate Professor of Business Administration at the McDonough School of Business. He has nearly 15 years of experience teaching managerial accounting and control concepts in MBA and executive programs at Georgetown. Before his academic career, he spent seven years working in the telecommunications sector, including five years at France Telecom.

His research, which examines how executives collect and use information to motivate employees and improve firm performance, is published in a number of academic journals. He is an Editor at the Journal of Management Accounting Research and is a member of the Editorial Advisory and Review Board at The Accounting Review. His work has been presented at numerous universities and conferences, including twice at the World Economic Forum in Davos-Klosters, Switzerland. 

Since its founding in 1957, the McDonough School of Business has garnered global recognition for excellence in international business.

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