Originally Posted by Piobaire
I was responding to J2's statement but let me address this asinine comment directly: is it the fault of the organization that it exists within the paradigm of the society within which it does? I am forced to define the category of employees that can enroll in my healthcare plan. I offer a healthcare plan, because back in WWII, a wage freeze was placed on manufacturing employees (the people back home building tanks and such) so manufacturers started offering non-wage benefits as recruiting tools. Now we are all stuck with employer sponsored health premiums getting tax preferred status. As I am legally required to define who qualifies for my tax preferred healthcare plan I must exclude those people not in that category. "Full time employee" has a legal meaning for me. If someone gets a brain tumour, and cannot fulfill the requirements of being a full time employee, I must take action or I place the organization at risk.
Is it the organization's doing a) it must create and maintain said policies or b) that an employee developed a brain tumour preventing them from meeting said policies?
agree with piob, but also bottomline here is as much as I feel for our brain tumor employee and would extend our organization's help as much as we can, and maybe even further than that, I have also decided from the beginning that it is time to let her go. and it is good for her as she will need to address her condition better if she's spared from having to report to work and so on, but it is also my job as a mid-level drone here to decide what's best for the organization and the other people who work here.
Originally Posted by HRoi
I really want to break this fucking woman's jaw. Ruined a great night for me
how do you plan to do that? by shoving the whole thing in?