The CEO of Interactions, a conversational AI company that today has eight locations and 82,000 square feet of office space in the U.S., explains why it has become a primarily virtual company.
A teacher works in a classroom. A news anchor works in a studio. A lawyer works in an office. These are a few of the many long-held assumptions about where we conduct work. This year, though, any notions about what a typical day looks like—workday or otherwise—were turned upside down. For teachers, news anchors, lawyers—and for the nearly 500 people who work at my company, Interactions—work was abruptly picked up and transitioned to kitchen tables and guest bedrooms.
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