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How to Ease Work-From-Home Guilt

Overcompensating for working in sweats by working all hours of the day and night? Here’s how to use your newfound flexibility and erase your work-from-home (WFH) guilt.
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January 7, 2021 3 min read
Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.
It’s probably no surprise that 88% of organizations have encouraged or required their employees to work from home due to the pandemic. Unexpectedly, working from home can trigger feelings of guilt. Work-from-home guilt spirals some employees’ emotions into negative feelings about themselves, even causing some to doubt their performance.
COVID has blurred the lines between our personal and professional lives, causing the two worlds to collide daily, resulting in friction from competing demands: homeschooling, parenting, working, spending time with family, with one’s significant other, and caring for one’s self.
According to the New York Post, and a survey of 2,000 Americans:
–  29% don’t take any meal breaks during the workday
–  6 in 10 feel guilty for taking any break during work hours (even if it’s to care for their children or themselves)
–  66% feel constantly worried about their productivity and fearful of losing their jobs
Related: How to Put a Fresh Spin on Your WFH Situation
Navigating the competing demands causes some to worry that managers think employees aren’t working during the day. As the guilt creeps in, employees choose to work longer hours to counteract the negative feelings. However, a vicious cycle develops. It undermines performance, employee morale, and, for some, creates conflicts at home.
Here are four tips to help educate yourself on why there’s actually no need to feel guilty.
You’re more productive than you think
Studies show, people who work from home are 47% more productive and that working from home increases productivity by 13%. The growth in performance was attributed to employees being able to:
Conduct more calls and meetings per day
Increased focus from a quieter, more convenient working environment
Taking fewer breaks and sick days
Working from home has gotten easier, and communication software has improved. Surveys taken over the past few months show working from home is producing faster turnaround on projects and increasing efficiency and productivity.
Related: 4 Tips for Launching a Business While Working From Home
You’re likely saving your employer money
US employers will save over $30 billion a day for remote work during the pandemic. Any single employer saves about $11,000 a year for every person who works remotely half of the time. Companies will continue to lean on virtual conferencing to conduct meetings and seminars that would have taken place in-person. Bottomline savings has business leaders questioning the need for expensive business trips that would have required hotel stays and a per diem.
Working from home may be here to stay
It’s unpredictable when the Coronavirus pandemic will end; therefore, telecommuting statistics show that 38% of the organizations expect remote working policies to remain in place long-term or even permanently.
Related: How to Keep Your Work and Home Life Separate as You Work Remotely
You’re saving the Earth
Remote workers could reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 54 tons annually—which is an achievement equivalent to taking nearly 10 million cars off the road. Another perk is that with zero commute, employees are using the extra time for self-care and exercise. Regular exercise is proven to be beneficial for mental and physical health resulting in stress relief. Those who work from home report exercising 30 minutes more during the workweek.
In summary, your working from home is likely proving to be a more productive work environment than the typical office, which may help you have a better work-life balance. Supporting your mental and physical health is something your employer likely wants, and therefore should never be something you feel guilty about.

Will Publicly-Backed Companies Finally Embrace Blockchain?

January 7, 2021 5 min read
Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.
The term ‘disruption’ is a word that every sector of human endeavor must embrace at some point. How effective such disruption becomes, however, depends largely on the level of acceptance by stakeholders in that sector. And in the finance sector, blockchain can best be described as a disruptor. In fact, blockchain is to money/currency what e-commerce is to the commerce industry.
Enthusiasts agree and are leading blockchain education all over the world. Adopters are equally on board and have made a heavy investment in the technology already. Skeptics are sitting on the fence, with questions in their heart, perhaps a wider spread acceptance and adoption would convince them. Users are living the crypto life, buying and selling at their digital convenience, making their profits through mining and other means. All stakeholders are busy – fielding questions, engaging local communities, building blockchain products, and strengthening emphasis on the benefits of blockchain.
Related: 3 Ways to Build a Buzzing Blockchain Community
For clarity’s sake, the blockchain support center explains what blockchain is: “The term ‘blockchain technology’ typically refers to the transparent, trustless, publicly accessible ledger that allows us to securely transfer the ownership of units of value using public-key encryption and proof of work methods.”
Why the delay in adoption?
Worthy of note is the fact that blockchain is decentralized. It is not centrally controlled by any bank, government, or corporation. The system is owned and controlled by each block of ownership. The more the network grows, the more decentralized it becomes, and the more decentralized, the safer the network. Many believe that this system of control – decentralization, is responsible for the attitude of the governments and the central bank of nations to blockchain technology.
Through blockchain networks, decentralized finance (DeFi) has become possible. DeFi aims to create an open-source, permissionless, and transparent financial service ecosystem that is available to everyone and operates without any central authority. But in spite of the massive growth potential it presents, decentralized finance still faces a couple of challenges like stuck transactions, poor user experience, and impermanent losses, which may pose as a limitation to its adoption in the long run.
It might seem unfair to expect men and women, especially renowned investors, who have mastered the current system of transacting and have gone on to build wealth despite the frailties, to accept the blockchain technology without question. They have labored to get all the results they currently control and would expect even the most creative and effective of disruptions to show some results before they give their consent or publicly declare a positive stance. Their stand on blockchain technology, however, affects the response of many to the technology.
Related: 4 Ways Besides Payment Processing Bitcoin Can Help Your Business Grow
The same is true for publicly backed companies. These companies are so big that a declaration of interest or endorsement from them can crash their entire operations. Coupled with the fact that they exist and run on the wealth of shareholders, some of whom may hold divergent views of blockchain technology.
The narrative is changing
According to news making the scene, renowned investor and businessman, Warren Buffett, might change his mind on blockchain technology. This rumor hit the airwaves after Warren invested in gold. Before this time, Warren was loud on his preference for shares of good companies over any gold investments. But his company, Berkshire Hathaway, recently announced that it had dumped bank stocks and took a position in a gold miner. Many believe that this might be an indication that he would soon invest in blockchain and publicly say so.
With the prices of bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies rising by the day, the growth of the blockchain is becoming attractive to publicly backed companies.
And this report by Independent shows that the global cryptocurrency market grew by nearly $100 billion in one week, just as the price of bitcoin nears an all-time high. The report highlights that Bitcoin now ranks as the 19th most valuable asset in the world, ahead of Mastercard and PayPal. By this time last year, the market cap on bitcoin was $130bn. It currently stands at $356 billion, putting it on par with the world’s biggest investment bank, JPMorgan Chase.
The massive growth in the blockchain space in the past months and weeks is on the heels of increased acceptance and adoption by big names in the world’s trading space as well as financials. The report by Independent opines that top hedge funds and money managers are turning to cryptocurrency as a ‘safe-haven’ asset in these times of global economic recession and geopolitical tensions.
Related: Welcome to the Fintech Age: How Digital Currency Is Transforming Payments
With a report of PayPal announcing that customers will be able to store and spend bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies through its online platform, not only has the price of bitcoin reached its highest price since July 2019, but more top public companies have adopted bitcoin as a reserved asset including Jack Dorsey’s Square Inc and Microstrategy Inc. 
According to CNBC, Blockchain can be used to secure everything from financial transactions to voting and medical records. Its transparency, tamper-proof record, and decentralized nature, is undoubtedly more secure than any system that is under the control of one entity. If you or your company have been sitting on the fence, this is your call to take the jump now.

The 3 Things That Will Rock Your Workplace in 2021, and How to Get Ready

What can you expect in your company’s workplace for 2021? Here’s what we see coming down the pike and how to prepare now.
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January 7, 2021 6 min read
Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.
Obviously, 2020 broke all the rules when it came to the world of work and workplace issues. But what’s on the horizon for 2021, and how can managers and leaders be prepared? 
One thing is for sure: It will not be a return to work as usual this year, even if and when we get a widely available vaccine in the U.S. Those who are expecting a smooth transition from chaos and turmoil into calmer (more predictable) waters might be in for a rude awakening, as it’s likely to be a bit of a bumpy re-entry into “normal life” — or a complete reinvention of what normal looks like at all. 
That’s because there are at least three major factors that will continue to disrupt and challenge corporate culture in 2021 — and that effective managers need to prepare for. 
Return to the office chaos
Over the past nine months, much of the world that formerly filled offices and clogged trains and freeways has been holed up in front of their laptops, holding down the fort via Zoom and email. Although many are eager to get out of their sweats and out of the house, more than a few are likely to extend the work-from-home arrangement or at least shift to a hybrid model once vaccinations make it safe to do so. Managers will be tasked with an even more widely dispersed workforce than ever. 
In fact, the vaccine might cause even more chaos as companies struggle to implement hybrid work models as well as implement safety protocols among the workers who do venture back into the office. Managers will need to determine if employees who receive the vaccine should be allowed back in the office with fewer restrictions on social distancing. Or perhaps even more important, what about the now 42 percent of Americans who say they will not get the vaccine? Should they stay at home? The Emtrain Workplace Culture Report 2020 found that an unhealthy In Group/Out Group dynamic is one of the biggest indicators of poor workplace culture. The polarization surrounding the vaccine could create an entirely new set of in group/out group dynamics at companies. 
Related: 5 Ways a Remote Manager Can Kill Your Workplace Culture
Pendulum swing from cronyism and corruption to increased business regulation and compliance
Under the Trump administration, we’ve seen four years of little to no business regulation — along with what some would call unprecedented levels of cronyism and corruption, where even sitting U.S. senators are investigated for insider trading. With the shift in power at the top, it’s likely we’ll see a major swing back in the other direction as a reaction to perceived imbalances in wealth and power. It’s more than likely we’ll see the modern-day equivalent of the muckrakers come in: busting up monopolies, regulating businesses and increasing scrutiny on ethics and compliance. Some of this has already begun. In June 2020 the U.S. Department of Justice updated its guidance on how it would evaluate a company’s corporate compliance program in the event of complaints. 
Part of the guidance asks, “Has the company evaluated the extent to which the training has an impact on employee behavior or operations?” So now, companies are expected to figure out whether the training has had an impact: actual improvement. Regulations on things like ethics and compliance are going to go beyond just making sure you check a box to show you’ve impacted behavior. Businesses are going to have to show real change.
Related: Bringing Ethics Back to Business: Alethia
Social justice, equity and inclusion become a priority beyond HR and diversity officers
The pandemic and economy free-fall highlighted the inequalities in our society on the basis of race, gender and economics. Black and brown people suffered disproportionately, women shouldered more work due to school closures and stay at home orders, and front line workers were impacted significantly more than knowledge workers.
Given the amount of disparity, the visibility of these problems and the collective public anger, I believe that in 2021 we’ll see an increased focus on social justice, equity and inclusion in business that addresses racial and gender equity and provides protections and rights for front line workers. An increased public consciousness about these issues, coupled with employees’ use of social media, will lead to an empowered workforce that businesses will have to adjust to. Look no further than the outrage over Google’s firing of one of its employees who was a vocal critic of tech companies’ treatment of Black workers. Businesses will realize that they can no longer simply get rid of “troublemakers,” because in just one tweet those troublemakers can embarrass the company, make headlines and hurt the bottom line. 
Related: How Brands Can Go From Performative Allyship to Actual Allies
How can business owners and managers prepare for these challenges headed our way in 2021?

Establish and reinforce clear, open and regular communication with your employees on the status of the workplace, expectations and policies regarding vaccinations and remote work, and stay flexible in the transition process. 

Understand and prepare for the fact that that polarization surrounding Covid, politics or social justice issues requires you to find different ways to communicate and reach disparate audiences in the workplace and establish common ground.

Transition from a reactive culture management strategy to a proactive approach that optimizes for solving problems first and thinking about litigation defense second.

Map out the workplace social indicators of respect and inclusion and measure and increase those indicators in your workforce as you drive behavior and culture change.  

The amount of change that 2020 forced upon all of us was dramatic to say the least. I believe the chaos will continue, but in different ways. Not all change is bad. A renewed focus in the workplace on social justice and measurable change is positive. More accountability for corporate leaders to their employees and the ideals those employees hold dear is progress. It won’t be easy, but it will be necessary. And business leaders who take time to plan and prepare for the massive change should be better equipped to handle it. 

The 6-Figure Landscape Photographer: Scott Krycia of Scott Krycia Photography

January 7, 2021 6 min read
Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.
Scott Krycia is lucky enough to be able to combine his passion with his career. He loves travel and landscape photography, something he hopes to do full-time in the future. For the moment, though, he makes a living as a commercial, architectural and landscape photographer, based in Pennsylvania.
“On the real estate side,” he says, “I shoot everything from your $150,000 Cape Cod to your $6 million estate.”
Krycia took his first photo at the age of 8, and inspired by his dad, who loved photography, he experimented with cameras on and off during his teens. But it took a while before this occasional hobby became a career.
“I didn’t really start shooting until I was about 22,” he explains. “A friend of mine had a commercial studio, and I was his assistant. He really got me going, and then I started shooting some stuff on my own.”
Even then, Krycia didn’t just focus on one thing. He was a partner in a video production company, shooting marketing content for businesses. He also did a brief stint as a web developer. But eventually, he said, “I started going back to my roots and focusing on photography full-time.”
Eventually, he started his own business, Scott Krycia Photography, in 1995, focusing first on commercial photography and also some work shooting stills for movie sets. But a change in technology forced him to re-evaluate the movie work.
“Once they went to digital cinema, that forced me to rethink my business,” he says. “And I got lucky. I fell into real estate and architectural photography, and from there I was able just to build the business into what it is now.”
Secrets of 6-Figure Success 
Krycia says one of the secrets of his success is offering a full service to clients to ensure the best results. He will turn his hand to anything that improves the quality of the final shot. “I’m there for the agent,” he says. “If they need help moving a few items or a suggestion or two to make sure the property looks good. And I’m willing to go the extra mile for the client because without the clients I don’t have a business.”
He says his strong work ethic, inherited from his family, is likely the reason why he gets repeat business from more than 250 agents in his area. It’s all from word-of-mouth referrals. While Krycia does some marketing to sell his landscape prints, he hasn’t given out a business card for his main business in a couple of years.
Related: The 6-Figure Life Coach: Debbie Cherry of Practitioner Freedom
Despite often having to drive miles to reach a location, Krycia is “pretty fierce” about always being on time. Affordability is another of his secrets of success. “There’s a lot of real estate photographers out there I know that charge way more than I do, but I also know that those guys shoot one house every week where I shoot 20 or 25 every week.”
The Pennsylvania real estate market is seasonal, typically lasting from March to October, but Krycia doesn’t sit still during the down time. “I like to always be busy,” he shares. “During the down time, I focus on doing my fine art stuff. Typically, in February, we will travel somewhere and I’ll do a couple weeks’ worth of landscape photography and then come back and kick back into real estate mode.”
A Photographer’s Pandemic Pivot
Even during the early months of the Covid-19 pandemic, Krycia was able to stay busy by capitalizing on his ability to do Matterport 3D walkthrough videos. Before, this was a premium service offered to only a few clients, but with in-person viewings in Pennsylvania out of the question for months, everybody wanted virtual tours. “Last year, 5% of my real estate business was actually video. And this year, it’s probably closer to 15 to 20%. In May, I was doing four or five tours a day.”
With in-person showings now back on, the virtual tour business has subsided again. However, Krycia’s business is booming, as people get back to the business of buying and selling property. “It’s been an absolutely crazy year for the real estate market. Usually I shoot about 1,000 properties a year, but I’ve got two months to go, and I’ve shot close to 1,000 properties already.”
In the last 25 years, Krycia has seen big changes in the photography business. He describes himself as a “late adopter” of digital camera technology, using film until around 2007. The photography industry’s set for even more changes, with the advent of AI photo manipulation, mirrorless cameras and perhaps even drones. Krycia isn’t worried, though, as he’s clear that there’s no substitute for the photographer’s trained eye.
Related: The 6-Figure Trainer: Kris Taylor of Taylor Made Working Dogs
However, technology has been a big help in running his business. For example, delivering files to clients is super easy. “I used to burn CD-ROMs for clients and who has even a CD player on their computer anymore? Everything now is purely digital and it’s all done on my computer at home.”
It’s also enabled him to run his business virtually single handedly. “All my scheduling and my billing and everything else is all done through my phone,” he says. “It’s a total mobile digital business. There really is very little overhead besides my camera equipment and me driving around and working.”
To build a six-figure business, you have to be prepared to work hard, says Krycia: “A lot of people start businesses, and they get out too early. They expect that as soon as they hang their shingle out, they’re going to have millions of dollars. It’s not like that at all. It’s a struggle in the beginning and the biggest thing is if you think the idea is good and you think your business is going to be successful, you’ve got to stay with it. You’ve got to work.” 
Following the Passion for Landscape Photography
Though Krycia loves real estate photography, he has another business selling prints from his true passion, travel and landscape photography. He says the two work together well, especially in a seasonal market like Pennsylvania. 
While some fine art photographers feel that real estate photography is beneath them, that’s not how Krycia sees it at all. “Going out every day and shooting those houses is actually enabling me to go and do my fine art and scratch my creative itch,” he says. “I work really hard during those real estate months and then I’m able to go out and shoot during those down months and chase the passion.”

10 Companies That Hire for Remote Project Management Jobs

antoniodiaz /
This story originally appeared on management is a popular career track for many professionals, especially in the IT sector but also in a variety of other industries. Project managers coordinate every aspect of a client’s or company’s projects, from development through implementation.
Most (if not all) project management tasks can be done from home, which makes this career path ideal for remote work.
If you’re looking for remote project management jobs, we’ve identified several companies that offer remote work options for project managers. All of the below companies hire for project management roles that offer the ability to work from home — some from anywhere in the world.
Click on the company name to learn more and to find current remote project management jobs for hire.

1. Amazon
Sundry Photography /
Incorporated in 1994 and headquartered in Seattle, Washington, Amazon is the world’s largest online retailer. Through its online marketplace, Amazon offers traditional and e-books, furniture, household items, apparel, electronics, music, movies, and more.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Senior Program Manager
Principal, Project Manager – Health Centers
2. HubSpot
Dragon Images /
As an industry-leading inbound marketing and sales platform, HubSpot provides software, support, and services to clients in more than 90 countries. HubSpot specializes in website content management, search engine optimization, social media publishing and monitoring, email marketing, blogging, marketing automation, and reporting and analytics.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Project Manager – Global Partner Strategy and Operations
Project Manager
By Jacob Lund /
IQVIA is a health care intelligence company that provides the integrated technology and service solutions companies need to drive new insights and approaches. Using technology, IQVIA helps health care companies accelerate clinical results, maximize commercial performance, and achieve better patient outcomes.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Senior Project Manager
Associate Project Manager
Senior Clinical Project Manager
4. Oracle
Stock Rocket /
Founded in 1977, Oracle is a cloud application and platform service company offering comprehensive, fully integrated cloud applications, platforms, and engineered methods. More than 380,000 customers consult Oracle for business software and hardware systems that include applications, databases, engineered systems, and enterprise management.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Project Manager 4
Program Management Director
Program Manager 3

5. PRA Health Sciences
Jacob Lund /
PRA Health Sciences is an award-winning, global contract research organization. It specializes in helping companies develop life-improving and lifesaving drugs in the fields of neurology, psychiatry, oncology, hematology, infectious diseases, cardiometabolic diseases, immunology, and more.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Project Manager, Clinical Trials
Senior Clinical Project Manager
IT Project Manager
6. Robert Half International
Casimiro PT /
Robert Half International is a professional staffing and consulting firm with operations in over 400 global locations. Robert Half International is made up of eight divisions: Robert Half Executive Search, Accountemps, Robert Half Finance & Accounting, Robert Half Legal, Robert Half Technology, OfficeTeam, The Creative Group and Robert Half Management Resources.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Project Coordinator
Senior Project Manager
Digital Project Manager
7. Thermo Fisher Scientific
Friends Stock /
With a history dating back to 1902, Thermo Fisher Scientific is a global biotechnology product development company. Through its premier brands — Applied Biosystems, Fisher Scientific, Thermo Scientific, Unity Lab Services, and Invitrogen — Thermo Fisher Scientific offers innovative technologies, purchasing convenience, and comprehensive support.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Project Manager, Laboratory Software
Project Manager, Life Sciences Solutions Group
8. Twilio
Flamingo Images /
Founded in 2007, Twilio is a Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS) and cloud communications company that allows users to make and receive calls and texts using web service APIs. Twilio enables the use of VoIP, messaging, and phone services to be embedded into desktop, web, and mobile software.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Financial Business Operations Project Manager
Staff, Technical Project Manager
9. UnitedHealth Group
Ken Wolter /
The diversified health care company provides products and services that create healthier communities. Founded in 1974, UnitedHealth Group has grown into an international business with more than 180,000 employees.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Project Manager, Accounting
Project Manager
Utilization Management Business Analyst
10. Veeva
Veeva is a leading provider of cloud-based software and services for the life sciences industry, specifically serving the pharma and biotech, consumer health, and animal health industries. Veeva products fall into five main categories: clinical solutions, regulatory solutions, quality solutions, medical solutions, and commercial solutions.
Recent remote project manager jobs:
Project Manager – Biometrics
Senior Quality Management System Implementation Consultant

Disclosure: The information you read here is always objective. However, we sometimes receive compensation when you click links within our stories.

Burger King changes its logo for the first time in 20 years and now it looks like this

The new reinterpretation will include the company logo, uniforms, restaurants and food packaging.
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January 7, 2021 1 min read

This article was translated from our Spanish edition using AI technologies. Errors may exist due to this process.

Fast food brand Burger King announced Thursday that it will redesign its brand for the first time in 20 years to reflect its removal of conservatives. This new reinterpretation will include the company logo, uniforms, restaurants and food packaging.
According to Reuters, Fernando Machado, global marketing director for Restaurant Brands International, owner of Burger King, said that “updating our visual identity would help signal to our consumers that this is a brand that is evolving.”

Image: Burger King
The new logo includes a more rounded font that evokes its famous hamburgers and has motifs in shades of brown, red and green as a symbol of its preparation on the grill.

Image: Burger King
The brand announced this year that its Whopper burgers will no longer have artificial preservatives and colorings and its restaurants will offer healthier options.
But “fear not”, the famous King of the company will remain as is, according to Burger King.

Image: Burger King

Norway, the first country in the world where the purchase of electric cars exceeds that of other new cars

According to the Road Traffic Information Council (OFV), battery-electric cars accounted for 54.3 percent of new vehicle sales in 2020, outperforming cars with gasoline, hybrid and diesel engines combined.
Entrepreneur’s New Year’s Guide
Let the business resources in our guide inspire you and help you achieve your goals in 2021.

January 7, 2021 2 min read

This article was translated from our Spanish edition using AI technologies. Errors may exist due to this process.

This story originally appeared on Alto Nivel
The previous year, Norway became the first country with more than 50 percent electric cars among all new cars sold globally, beating cars with gasoline, hybrid and diesel engines combined, according to data released Tuesday by Norwegian Federation of Roads.
Among the figures, battery electric cars (VEB) accounted for a world record with 54.3 percent of new vehicle sales in 2020 , compared to 2019 which accounted for 42 percent and 1 percent of the market. general of ten years ago. By comparison, the sale of vehicles with specifically diesel engines fell from 75.7 percent in 2011 to only 8.6 percent in 2020.
Norway is on track to meet its goal of decarbonizing all new vehicles by 2025 .
The four best-selling models in the country are: Audi e-tron, Tesla Model 3, Volkswagen ID.3 and Nissan Leaf are all powered by electricity.
Image: e-tron
Image: Model 3
Image: ID.3
Image: Leaf
The Volkswagen Golf is the fifth and has a rechargeable model, but the figures cannot discern between the different types of engines .
Image: Volkswagen Golf –
For now, experts in the sector and vehicle sellers predict that sales of electric cars will continue to increase in 2021 , as more versions are introduced into the market.
To achieve its mission, the Nordic country applies a highly beneficial fiscal policy in favor of electric cars, such as gratitude with urban tolls or the advantage of being able to use public transport corridors.
In addition, unlike diesel or gasoline cars, which have high taxes, rechargeable cars are exempt from almost all types of taxes, whose advantage makes them a viable and competitive option for their purchase.
It might interest you:   Uber invests 800 million to make all its cars electric

With Thicker Pickles and Bigger Chicks: Here's How KFC Updates Their Sandwich

The company, which is owned by Yum Brands, seeks to grow its share in the growing market for chicken sandwiches.
Entrepreneur’s New Year’s Guide
Let the business resources in our guide inspire you and help you achieve your goals in 2021.

January 7, 2021 1 min read

This article was translated from our Spanish edition using AI technologies. Errors may exist due to this process.

The Kentucky Fried Chicken (KFC) chain said Thursday that it will update its chicken sandwich in the United States by the end of February because its Crispy Colonel Sandwich “no longer lives up to our legacy as experts in fried chicken.”
The company, which is owned by Yum Brands , indicated that this sandwich will be removed from the menus to be replaced by the KFC Chicken Sandwich and thus grow its share in the growing market for chicken sandwiches and the increase in sales of this ingredient in various fast food chains.
The KFC Chicken Sandwich will feature quarter pound steaks (25% larger), buttered brioche and thicker pickles for a price of $ 3.99. According to the firm’s statement, the first locations to try this sandwich will be Chicago, Kansas City, Louisville, Portland, St. Louis, Sacramento, San Francisco, Seattle and Tulsa .
Notably, McDonald’s also announced this week that it will release three new versions of a fried chicken sandwich in late February or early March.