LONDON (Reuters Breakingviews) – Policymakers want to heal the economic wounds caused by Covid-19. Unfortunately, they are driving without headlights on an unfamiliar road.

The confusion starts with public health. It would be useful, to say the least, if politicians, central bankers, business leaders, financiers and other big decision makers knew what to expect from the coronavirus. Instead, they have to base their decisions on guesswork.

Take Rishi Sunak, Britain’s finance minister. He has to decide how long to keep subsidising the salaries of workers who have been sent home because their employers lack the revenue needed to pay them. His plan to end the current generous arrangements in October look premature, set against the rising number of positive virus tests. Stricter limits on social gatherings, announced by Prime Minister Boris Johnson on Wednesday, are likely to dampen spirits and slow down rehiring.

However, the declining number of

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  • Blind, which offers a website where employees can rate their workplaces, just surveyed its users to find out if they’d recommend their companies as places to work.
  • Almost all of the companies that made the top ranks were in the tech industry, and many of them are based in Silicon Valley.
  • The bottom ranks include both tech companies and those from a wide variety of other industries.
  • The top 15 companies can be found below.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Silicon Valley may no longer be the hip place it once was, but many tech employees still think pretty highly of their workplaces.

Blind, the company that operates a website that allows workers to anonymously rate and comment on their employers, recently surveyed its US users, asking them whether they would recommend their companies to other people as a place to work. Of the 66 companies that had

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