Those declaring bankruptcy are swearing off e-mail entirely or, more commonly, deleting all old messages and starting fresh.
E-mail overload gives many workers the sense that their work is never done, said senior analyst David Ferris, whose firm, Ferris Research, said there were 6 trillion business e-mails sent in 2006. "A lot of people like the feeling that they have everything done at the end of the day," he said. "They can't have it anymore."
So some say they're moving back to the telephone as their preferred means of communication.
"From here on out I am going back to voice communication as my primary mechanism for interacting with people," wrote Jeff Nolan, chief executive of the business software company Teqlo, in his blog announcing his e-mail boycott.
|HotHardware's Halloween Spook-Tacular...||140|
|Full Test Preview: Alienware Area-51...||15|
|Lake Tahoe Tourists Prompt Park...||11|
|YouTube Mulls Offering An Ad-Free...||9|
|Still Want A PC With Windows 7? Dell...||9|
|Apple’s Tim Cook Proclaims He’s Gay And...||8|
|Lowe’s Is Testing Retail Robots Called...||8|