Graphic designer Tom Sadowski, 65, who delayed his retirement, works from home in Sterling, Va. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta) by Matt SedenskyAssociated Press Writer CHICAGO (AP) — Stung by a recession that sapped investments and home values, but expressing widespread job satisfaction, older Americans appear to have accepted the reality of a retirement that comes later in life and no longer represents a complete exit from the workforce. Some 82 percent of working Americans over 50 say it is at least somewhat likely they will work for pay in retirement, according to a poll released Monday by the Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research.
by Andrew Keen PALO ALTO, California (CNN) — We spend the majority of our lives at work. Indeed, most of us still spend hours a week commuting to a physical office where we are paid to beaver away in Dilbert-like cubicles. Some of us love it. Some of us hate it.