Satya Nadella warns about late-night emails’ impact.

Satya Nadella warns about late-night emails’ impact.

Satya Nadella, the CEO of Microsoft, has a special message for employees who work late into the night. According to him, working late into the night after a long workday could affect the well-being of people.

According to the report, about one-third of white-collar workers have a “third peak” of productivity that seems to happen late at night.

In the past, Microsoft did a study to find out how working from home affects the collaboration of employees. The goal of the survey was to improve the company’s Teams software.

“Well-being is one of the most important parts of productivity,” he told Bloomberg.

“We know what stress does to people.” Learn soft skills and old-fashioned management practices so that people can be happy and well-taken care of at work; when our people get an email from the CEO on the weekend, “they don’t have to feel like they have to respond,” he said.

Report: Microsoft said that 41% of Indian employees left their jobs in the last year, which is a lot of people. A lot of people are switching careers.

The significant reshuffle is here to stay because the previous two years of the pandemic have changed how we think about the role of work in our lives.

According to Microsoft’s “Work Trend Index,” two-thirds of employees in India are now more likely to put their health and well-being ahead of their jobs than they were before the pandemic.

“The last two years have shown us how employees have learned to work in new ways and think about what’s most important.”

With the new way of working here to stay, “we are now at a long-awaited point: the lived experience of hybrid work,” the report said.

In 2022, about 66% of workers in India are likely to think about changing jobs, a little less than 62% in 2021, the report said.

The report also said that 70% of Gen Z and millennial employees in India say they’re either a little or a lot likely to change jobs this year. Last year, only 7% of Generation Z and millennials said they were either somewhat or very likely to change careers.