An appropriate level of training and development helps to improve employee's job satisfaction.
There are many ways that employees are paid, including by hourly wages, by piecework, by yearly salary, or by gratuities (with the latter often being combined with another form of payment).
However, a refusal to obey orders, obstructionist behavior, or contentious communications can lead to a loss of your job.
If you disagree with your manager's requests or policies, express it politely or get in touch with the company's Human Resources department for help with mediation. Misconduct: There's a lot that falls into this category from sexual harassment to bullying to criminal misbehavior.
It's funny in the movie, but in real life, that's a fireable offense.
Whether intentional or not, if your actions lead to damage to the company's property or equipment, it could result in the loss of your job. Drug or Alcohol Possession at Work: Being intoxicated or taking drugs in the workplace will interfere with your on-the-job performance, and with some drugs, may be illegal as well. Falsifying Company Records: Not only is this unethical, but this could result in long-term legal or performance problems for the company. Insubordination: You don't have to say "yes" to all requests or always agree with your manager.
Unless you are covered by a bargaining agreement or employment contract, you're likely an at-will employee.
Fundamentally, if you are not fulfilling the duties outlined in your job description — or if your work requires oversight or often needs to be re-done — you are not a good investment for the company. Stealing: Not only is it illegal, but it's a fireable offense.
In a corporate context, an employee is a person who is hired to provide services to a company on a regular basis in exchange for compensation and who does not provide these services as part of an independent business.
Employer and managerial control within an organization rests at many levels and has important implications for staff and productivity alike, with control forming the fundamental link between desired outcomes and actual processes.
This includes both petty theft, such as a box of pens or ream of paper, as well as stealing money or large items or equipment from the company. Using Company Property for Personal Business: Most companies won't mind if you use the office copier for a personal document or send an occasional personal email from your work computer.
However, constant use of the Internet or office equipment for personal matters is a no-no. Taking Too Much Time Off: If you're always late, frequently take sick days, or go beyond all your vacation days, employers will notice.