Also, ours the intention to change the work environment is quite firm, which is confirmed by the fact that two thirds of persons (62%) would not give up their decision to leave the company even if the employer offered them a new, significantly higher salary than they had. 24% of people who would ‘extend their fidelity’ and withdraw their dismissal decision if their employer promised them a raise do not agree. We have no negative experiences due to the dismissal The image of the employer also has an important influence on our decision, because we want to work in a company that has proven care for employees, then various financial conditions (such as bonuses, recourses and Christmas bonuses), flexible working hours, challenging work tasks, better location and the like. In the latest research, My job has found out what our most common reasons for dismissal are and where the point of ‘shooting’ lies after which there is no going back. When it comes to reasons for dismissal, they are at the top of the list too little pay, which is why half of the respondents search for job advertisements, then impossibility of professional advancement, poor working conditions te negative attitude with a direct superior. When asked what kind of offer a potential new employer could make us think about quitting our current job, most respondents answered – better pay. For Croats, dismissal is by no means a foreign concept. Research has confirmed that it is as many as 80% of people in their careers so far have resigned at least once, and the search for new business challenges usually turns to after 4 years of experience with the same employer. Among other motives, we are encouraged to change the work environment by numerous overtime hours, disagreement with the company’s management, a better offer from another employer, but also boredom, illegal business operations of the employer and insufficient independence in performing work tasks. Too little pay, poor working conditions and inability to progress Interestingly, at the time of resignation only a third of respondents had already agreed on a new job (34%), an equal number of people were in the process of looking for work (32%), and 17% of people did not even think about where to work. On the other hand, approximately 7% of respondents made the decision impulsively and immediately, without questioning her, resigned. There are few of us who have never, at least for a moment or two, after a hard day at work and an argument with the boss dreamed of resigning and leaving the office with applause and shouts of approval from former colleagues who many times wanted to do the same, but did not were brave enough. But how often do we decide on this important step? Also, before making a final decision we like to listen to other people’s opinions, and we most often consult with family members (49%), partner (44%) and friends (28%), while every fifth person makes this important decision independently. As expected or not, men resign more often than women without first consulting a trusted person. A new employer can attract us with a better salary and its image We do not make a decision hastily One in four respondents points out that a month has passed from the moment of the decision to leave until the dismissal, for a fifth of respondents that period has been extended to half a year, and for every tenth person to a year. In 50% of cases, employers ask us to take notice, and during this time most people do not have negative experiences, except for occasional reproachful looks and scathing comments from colleagues or superiors, so it is not surprising that we usually break up with the employer in good relations (in 66% of cases). Aware of the importance and possible consequences of dismissal, such as a rule, we do not make a decision hastily, but think about it for a while. Source: MojPosao.net Cover photo: Pexels.com
Electoral officials in Grenada on Monday said an estimated 80,000 people have registered to vote in next month’s referendum as citizens decide whether or not to replace the London-based Privy Council as their final court.The Parliamentary Elections Office said voters have until October 15 to make any adjustment to the final voter’s list that will be used for the November 6 referendum on whether to replace the Privy Council with the Trinidad-based Caribbean Court of Justice (CCJ).The list, released on Monday and contains 79,397 names and the Parliamentary Elections Office said they would be required to answer yes or no to the question “Do you approve the bill for an act proposing to alter the constitution of Grenada cited as constitution of Grenada (Caribbean Court of Justice and renaming of Supreme Court) (Amendment) Bill, 2018?”Two-thirds of votes are needed They said two thirds of the voters need to answer “yes’ in order for the necessary amendment to be made to the Grenada Constitution, allowing for the CCJ, which also functions as an international tribunal interpreting the Revised Treaty of Chaguaramas that governs the regional integration movement, CARICOM, to replace the Privy Council as Grenada’s final appellate court.On Monday, the Senate approved amendments to the People’s Representation Act, the legislation that governs the operations of the Parliamentary Elections Office during an election. The amendment also criminalizes the use of cellular phones, digital cameras and other electronic devices inside of polling booths.The House of Representatives approved the amendments last Friday during a special sitting.The Bill must now go through the final stage of accession by the Governor General, published in the Gazette and given a date of effect for it to become law.Officials say once all requirements are complete, the amendment will be enforced in time for the November referendum.