By Anonymous - 22/11/2009 07:31 - United States
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Does the company know about the $6,000 thing? money like that is a big enough deal you should have told em, if you did then that's fucked up
first of all #62, she has to start it out with " today, " but anyways if its a bigger company and your boss has a boss, the boss is definately going to end up being fired and you should sue to get your job back, if its a smaller company, its going to go out of business due to incompetence and you should find another job
first of all #62, she has to start it out with " today, " but anyways if its a bigger company and your boss has a boss, the boss is definately going to end up being fired and you should sue to get your job back, if its a smaller company, its going to go out of business due to incompetence and you should find another job I agree with 63. And she's probably hot and/or sleeping with him. Or at least giving him hope. Don't worry, her incompetence will not go ignored. And if it does, the company will not do well.
You should've let her give the money to the wrong person, see who gets fired then
YDI for not obeying your boss. The newbie's mistakes aren't your responsibility, and when your boss tells you to lay off, then it's your responsibility (i.e. your job) to lay off. The boss needs to see for herself what a hopeless twit the newbie is. It's their loss alone if it costs the company $6,000.
Thanks to the boss' overriding order, she already knew that she shouldn't be fired for another employee's indiscretion (she was given an order, and she directly violated it). Even if her boss even fired her anyway, then she could report it to the higher ups - not that it would necessarily get her the job back, but at least her boss would have a permanent reprimand on her own record. There's no reason that she should have purposefully put her own neck on the line. If the risk is getting reprimanded for doing something you're not supposed to do versus getting reprimanded for doing something that you were supposed to do, why would anybody pick the former? The OP defied simple logic, not to mention her orders. BTW, if you're going to try using sarcasm as a means of belabouring supposed reason, it helps to imply wit in the context. Nice job on pulling a troll fail. PS Out of curiosity, it occurs to me that this entire situation may have been engineered by the boss and the new girl just to oust her from the job. It's a bit far-fetched, I know, but it's also entirely possible. Now that would really suck. =/
Wait, so they fired her yesterday, yet today she was told not to do it? That does not sound right. Unless, of course, she works in a time travelling agency! in which case I bet the new girl is really the boss when she was younger :-)
21, the text says: Yesterday, I stopped the new girl from giving $6,000 to the wrong person. I was fired ON THE SPOT. Now unless in Washington this means something else, she was fired yesterday. 28, I know that all FMLs start with today, however that is a poor excuse. People find all sorts of way around that like "Today I'm unemployed..." or "Today, or to be more precise yesterday...". Although I guess if you remove the "Today" and "FML" parts (so it would appear as submitted) the story sounds right.