Anyway, it was reported in the program that office partitions to secure private space hadn't been installed in order to make their workers feel free to discuss. The placement of office desks like the one in the attached picture and other reports about the office reminded me of when I just started working for a traditional company many years ago right after graduation. At the time, office partitions weren't common in Japan and office desks were arranged that way in many Japanese companies, although the partitions are currently used there. So, I was working in a sort of open office space. On top of that, I was encouraged to feel free to discuss and allowed to discuss even at cafes etc. The open office space and small talk with coworkers often helped me come up with new ideas, although when I wanted to focus my full attention on doing something, I felt like the openness caused me to be distracted.
I was a little surprised to see things in common between Facebook and the traditional Japanese company.
|Feb 10th kathrynoh|
|Feb 09th nneuteufel|
|Oct 28th kathrynoh|
|Oct 14th Takky （タッキ）|
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The civil disobedience in Egypt finally forced Mr. Mubarak to step down. The revolt opened the door to democracy. Since Facebook played a remarkable role in making it happen, more Japanese people, especially those who are unfamiliar with Facebook, started paying attention to it, wondering what it was