During the pandemic, work and home have blurred in unprecedented — some say unsustainable — ways.
Work days are filled with back-to-back Zoom meetings. Employees report working more hours with fewer breaks. Many schools are teaching virtually, so parents must juggle their children's remote learning alongside their full-time jobs.
For women, who research suggests are more likely than men to not be working as they shoulder child care needs during the pandemic, these challenges can be especially acute, several of Automotive News' 100 Leading Women honorees say. They see the coronavirus taking a toll on work-life balance in ways that will require flexibility and support from the C-suite to the factory floor to overcome.