It's the wrong question: instead ask 'when will I get more passionate?'
Why? (1) Only a few stumble across their passion (2) waiting for it 'to appear' is a time-consuming and disheartening process (3) So: get passionate. About answering calls, doing spreadsheets, writing reports, making cakes, getting trains to run on time, healing ill patients, teaching Michael Porter to MBA students; whatever happens to be your day job. And out of those activities something will appear which is effortless, enjoyable and time stands still. You have a passion: you have lift-off. (4) The reality: passions are more often created than discovered.
The digital interrupt is relentless, often trivial, sometimes insufferable, cunningly finding new channels, often repetitive, poorly constructed and lacks sufficient courtesy to recognise that you are busy.
Companies have problems, of course. The worry is when those working next to or with the problem-because of a toxic organisational culture -are fearful of mentioning it. As problems ignored rarely self-heal.