I was WFRed last year and now looking back at my time with DXC, I must say the only reason I stuck to the company was that nobody really gives a sh1te what you are doing. You have so much freedom, sometimes it feels like you are being paid to do things that really matter in your life.
At some point, it really suited my personal life as I had to regain my emotional/mental and physical well-being. I just graduated from college when DXC threw me under the bus for a big client here in Europe with weekly travels to client-site. Toxic project environment, management didn't want me to assign to another client, and I was effing afraid that I wouldn't find another job with that little experience shortly after my graduation.
But when you recognise they really give a damn about how you are doing and you just need to bring in billable hours, you can really turn the table - which is what I did. Because of my intense travel engagements and the local laws we have in my country, I effectively had a 3.5 day work-week, could really focus on myself, found my own self-worth again and could just re-start.
Also, I had the pleasure to get another position which was much more suitable to me and allowed me to gain valuable experience in just 10 months until I got WFR'ed but that experience allowed me to land a new job just within weeks after I was WFR'ed and was still serving notice period.
Having said that, we are all in different positions in life and we are all in our own respective lanes. There's certainly a pattern why good people stay at DXC.
All I'm trying to say is that no matter how hard it might be for some in this situation, you can really leverage from this whole experience and make the best of it if you stop being stuck in the victim role in this drama triangle.
DXC management thinks they can sc..w you hard but at the end, they are just kicking their own ba..s all the time.