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Recommended Reading: Productivity surveillance

The rise of the worker productivity score

Jodi Kantor and Arya Sundaram, THE BRAND NEW York Times

Imagine if your employer only paid you for the hours you’re actively focusing on your personal computer. Time allocated to the telephone, doing tasks in writing or reading isn’t section of your compensation as your job can’t track those ideas with monitoring software. It’s no far-fetched scenario it’s already happening. Companies are tracking, recording and ranking employees in the name of efficiently and accountability. So when you read this piece, a simulation teaches you what it’s prefer to be monitored.

Karen Weise, THE BRAND NEW York Times

Weise writes about Dan Price, the former CEO of a payment processing company who used his social media marketing persona to “bury a troubled past.”

Harlan Bands descent started having an easy online Adderall prescription

Rolfe Winkler, The Wall Street Journal

A 29-year-old man sought help from online mental-health startup Done, an organization that “prescribes stimulants like Adderall in video calls as short as 10 minutes.” Band had been in recovery and lax patient monitoring didn’t keep adequate track of him. Done advertises on social platforms, “promoting a one-minute ADHD assessment before its 30-minute evaluations” before charging “a $79 monthly service fee for ‘worry-free refills’ and clinician responses to questions.”

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