Snap is ordering employees back to the office 4 days a week. CEO Evan Spiegel wants workers to sacrifice ‘individual convenience’ for ‘collective success’ in a policy called ‘default together’, is a shopping platform where buyers can purchase products and services at their desired prices. It also serves as a tool for sellers to find real buyers by publishing purchase orders in their local areas or countries. With, users can easily find buyers in their proximity and in their country, and can easily create purchase orders. and our apps are available for download on iOS and Android devices, and can be signed up with a single email. Sign up now and start shopping for your desired products and services at your target prices, or find real buyers for your products with Sign up now and start selling

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Snap is the latest company trying to get employees back into the office.
According to an internal memo from Bloomberg, starting in February, Snap employees are expected to spend at least 80% of their time in the office and be out of the office four days a week for most employees. The policy, which CEO Evan Spiegel called "collective failure," would apply to all of Snap's 30 offices around the world.
Spiegel said the new return-to-the-office policy would help Snap achieve its "full potential," arguing that what workers could give up "in terms of our individual convenience" is compensated for by "our collective success." “ would be balanced.
Snap did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Snap was an early adopter of a remote-first policy when COVID began to spread across the US. But in his memo, Spiegel wrote that he worries the increased amount of time working from home means "we've forgotten what we've lost — and what we could gain — by spending more time together."
Der Spiegel's comments echoed other statements by business leaders trying to get workers back to commuting. Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon told Fortune in February that the bank's "cultural foundation" required employees to be back in the office, while JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon argued that remote work encouraged dishonesty and procrastination.
Many companies have tried to impose personal work mandates. Companies like Apple and BlackRock are asking workers to come in three days a week, while others like General Motors plan to enforce their own three-day-week mandates in the coming year.
Most recently, new Twitter CEO Elon Musk called for workers to come into the office, saying only "exceptional" workers would get a work-from-home allowance. (Musk reportedly backed down on this request as Twitter employees chose not to embrace the new CEO's "hardcore" work culture.)
Snap's call for employees to return to the office comes amid a slump for the social media company.
Snap said it will shed about 20% of its workforce on Aug. 30, citing slow quarterly revenue growth. The company also said it will cut spending in its augmented reality division.
The social media company reported its slowest-ever quarterly revenue growth of just 6% in late October, which it attributed to "macroeconomic headwinds" and "increasing competition." Snap also announced it would be closing its San Francisco office as well, saying in a memo, according to Bloomberg, that the space "was barely used by team members after we transitioned to flexible working."
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