Podcast #128: We chat with Kent C Dodds about why he loves React and discuss what life was like in the dark days before Git. Listen now.
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For questions dealing with the voluntary parting of ways with a company. Contrast with layoff and termination. Questions can pertain to proper procedures to follow, etiquette for giving notice, or any other concerns relating to resignation. Note: questions in the style of "Should I resign..." are out of scope for Workplace.SE

This sounds more like HR asking people if they want to avail of voluntary redundancy rather than simply asking people to resign or firing them. It would seem reasonable that people who are on probat …
answered Jan 28 by user1666620
Depends on your contract really, and even then it would be best to consult a lawyer. If you've undergone any training or courses you may be required to reimburse the cost of the training.
answered Jun 3 by user1666620
Nope. You gain nothing and risk being alienated, especially if the new job falls through. Only inform your employer of a plan to leave once the contract is signed.
answered Dec 5 '18 by user1666620
No. You gain nothing by signing and potentially limit your employment options by agreeing to the non-compete. By rights, if they were acting legitimately they would have had you sign one as part of yo …
answered Nov 4 '18 by user1666620
If an employee has relationships with a number of clients, the employer may not want to take the risk that the employee will take the clients with them when they leave or work against the employers be …
answered Dec 14 '18 by user1666620
They may be a relative, but at the end of the day it's a business relationship and you owe them nothing and have no obligation to help them beyond what is specified in your contract. The only reason y …
answered Jan 28 by user1666620
If there is the possibility that the company could sue you or carry out some other form of legal action for whatever it is they fired you for, then it's probable that a lawyer would tell you to not ad …
answered Jan 8 by user1666620
Everyone's first responsibility is to do what is best for them. If moving on is the best thing for you, do it. At the end of the day, your work colleague isn't going to pay your mortgage or feed you o …
answered Jul 20 '18 by user1666620
First thing: if you are working with or for him, then he's no longer your friend, he's a colleague or boss. People keep making this mistake and it is crucial that you recognise the distinction. It's b …
answered Jan 22 by user1666620