He doesn't want us to contribute for Stack Overflow in the leisure time, rather he's
poking us to provide support for mediocre developers who struggle to
complete their task on time.
Yesterday he got very angry and scolded me "Don't
let me to say this once again, it will not be good. Do office works in
office. Take care of your other jobs (Stack ...
Ignoring the fancy language, the company is essentially asking you to take a cut in pay. This is not uncommon, especially when companies are not doing well.
From your description, it sounds like you are worried that if you don't agree to the pay cut, you'll be let go. If you want to keep your job, or you think you'll have difficulty finding another job ...
An interview is a two way process, and just because someone is offered an interview, they are not obligated to take it. At the point either side decides that this is not going to work out: the hiring manager decides they definitely will not hire the applicant, or the applicant deciding they definitely are not going to take the job, it is fine to end the ...
Please note that this answer is based on the original post and comments, which described a completely different context than after the edits. The original question was mainly based on a misunderstanding by the OP.
Someone has to say it..
Do not join the new company!
You didn't even start and they are already blackmailing you! It's completely unreasonable ...
The simplest way is just don't answer his calls when you're on leave. If something really important comes up he can email.
I don't answer calls from anyone whose number I don't recognise or don't want to talk to.
I'd say "I expect great things for working with you over the years in terms of career opportunities, exposure to company challenges and promotion to positions where I can be of high value to you. If these things happen as I have every reason to expect, I see no point in arbitrarily ending my relationship with you simply because I have worked for you x number ...
You're missing the obvious third option:
Stop working on Saturdays
It's clear you're not allowed to work on Saturdays so you should stop doing it. If your manager tries to force you anyway you kindly respond with:
Of course I would work on Saturday if you need me to, as long as I can officially enter those hours in my time-sheet and receive the proper ...
Indeed this is a big red flag. By requiring you to join them and quit your current job first, your position to negotiate any terms in that offer letter is significantly compromised.
I would recommend refusing to join them before having a signed contract in hand.
TL;DR - Get out, soon.
Did anyone has been in this situation?
A very close friend of mine.
How things went by when you refused to do such kind of unethical activities? Did you get punished indirectly?
Things did not turn out to be good for him, he faced lots of internal push-back next, when he refused to take part in this unethical wrongdoing. ...
Talk to your academic adviser. That is a person in your home department who is responsible for helping students progress.
Come prepared with:
initial scope of work
timeline / schedule / something that says initial scope of work is almost finished
email from your manager saying "hey, there is more work, and I know that's a lot, but you can finish it from ...
As an Indian woman working in MNC, I can quite understand your problem.
Let's face it. In our country, when a man earns, people think that is because he needs to feed his family, he is ambitious/passionate. But when it is a woman, people assume she simply wants to pass time till she gets married, to earn for her apparels or just because everyone else is ...
As my study of this situation, there are other problems, actual problems that needs to be investigated. People simply don't get demotivated for working 2+ years on the same project, they get demotivated when they either feel
They are not valued
Their work is not valued
Their opinion is not valued
They don't see any growth opportunity for their personal as ...
Don't be a smart alec in interviews. You want to present the most professional and friendliest version of yourself.
If there's an unclear question (and if the question actually was just "write something on the board" then that's about as unclear as it gets) you should behave as you would if something unclear came up during your actual job as a business ...
[....] the salary annexure and appointment letter will be issued on your joining.
So, basically you're expected to accept an offer and join the work without having any written proof of appointment and confirmed agreement on your payout?
Anything which is not a part of written agreement from proper authority, is not part of any agreement, at all.
If I ...
The offense here was implying that the candidate is not acting sincerely or in good faith, but only in the way he’s been “trained.” I believe that’s really what you meant to say, so all you can do is apologize, if possible, and say your joke was ill-considered. Most likely this candidate is lost at this point, though.
In the future, you should avoid making ...
Very few things in software engineering are actually infeasible. They might take a lot of time and/or cost a lot of money, but most things can be done eventually one way or another. "The architecture does not support it" is in fact "this would take X months and need Y people". Your job is to estimate X and Y, your manager can then work ...
This is the mother of all red flags. Look for another job immediately. Don’t cover any expenses for the company (because they might never get paid).
You are afraid that you lose your job if you don’t agree - but they want you to work without pay. You can agree to this if you can’t find a new job and only until you find something new, if it is made 100% ...
If yes, how can I deny to sign the letter politely?
My experience with issues like this is to ignore/forget/lose them as long as possible while I watch what the other staff do.
Sometimes there is wholesale rejection and it's withdrawn, sometimes someone gets terminated, sometimes it just goes away. But the longer you can hold out, the more chance you have ...
They keep insisting that I give them my joining date with them.
The way I see it from your statement: They are not asking you explicitly to resign from your current organization, they are asking you to provide them with a tentative date of joining them, that they can use in the offer letter. It's not very uncommon thing.
Tell them you joining date will be (...
I disagree with all the answers saying to treat them just like male colleagues.
Treat them with the respect that is inherent in your cultural values. I work with many women. I don't treat them the same as male colleagues. I am much more careful with my language around them, and I make a conscious effort not to argue in the same way or act threatening. In ...
You do not owe this person an explanation of why he was not selected. And it is almost always a bad move to try to tell them. If he calls though, you do owe him a straight answer on whether he was selected.
It would have been kinder to have told him he was not selected rather than pretend a decision has not been made. Keeping someone believing they are in ...
I have two standard responses. Before a decision is made:
I appreciate your interest and enthusiasm. The process is still underway and you won't hear from us until it is complete.
After a decision is made, all unsuccessful candidates (not just those who contact for followup) get a note that thanks them for their interest, and includes the sentence
I believe there should be a line somewhere between suggesting / advising good practice and appearing pushy for implementation. You don't need to chase everyone, individually to make them follow the advise.
Your organization made enough attempts to make the employees aware of the danger and given them guidelines for safe posture. Now it's up to them to ...
Yes they can.
You have made the classic misunderstanding - it's not your Macbook, it's your employer's Macbook which they have assigned to you to use. It remains however their property.
The finer details of what the company can access on a device they have assigned for your work use depend upon the legal jurisdiction this is taking place in, and what data ...
Is it too much to ask for leaves for my own wedding?!
Well, you can ask. You did. You were allowed to take the leave that is in your contract and you were denied leave that is not in your contract. You have no right to unpaid leave, the same way your employer has no right to tell you "I don't need you, I won't pay you for ten days, but you don't need to ...
To which I commented "Institute has trained them very well" in a light
humor to other panel members.
Now for some reason he felt I was rude because even after getting
shortlisted for the role he said he don't want to continue and without
giving much reason he left. Was I rude to say that? And how can I
Yes, of course it was rude. ...
Is there a better way to handle this?
You could have asked them a question or two regarding what they would like you to write.
Asking questions to better understand the requirements is something Business Analysts do a lot.
Perhaps that's what the interviewers were hoping for.
Even if it isn't a scam. Even if it isn't against the law (which we don't know because the country isn't mentioned). There are still reasons why they would do this. They aren't good reasons, but they are reasons.
They expect that people will accept a less desirable pay rate after they have worked there a few days, once they have already invested time in the ...