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Engineering leadership | Guide

Engineers expect flexibility, inclusion and modern benefits

We’re living through a prolonged engineering talent drought—in 2020, the Bureau of Labor Statistics estimated that there were 1.4 million more software development jobs than qualified candidates. In a recent survey, 68% of engineers say they changed jobs for remote opportunities. Developers want the option to work remotely, and they want to join teams that prioritize their wellbeing, mental health and learning and development opportunities.

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Terminal's eBook: 5 Actions for Overcoming the U.S. Engineering Talent Shortage

IN THIS eBOOK YOU'LL LEARN
  • How to leverage global talent without sacrificing culture
  • Tips for conveying loyalty to your tech team, and why it matters
  • Strategies to build career opportunities into remote jobs, regardless of location
  • How to build a winning culture that’ll have engineers knocking at your door
  • Tactics to infuse fairness and pride within your team
Download Terminal's eBook: 5 Actions for Overcoming the U.S. Engineering Talent Shortage

Everybody needs to truly feel like a first-rank employee. I want everybody, no matter where they’re located – Latin America, the U.S., Canada – to feel that their voice matters just as much as somebody sitting in headquarters.

— Jossie Haines, VP of Software Engineering and Head of DEI at Tile
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The State of Remote Engineering – 2022 Edition
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