Inflation Reduction And Climate Change Act That Isn't

Clem72

Well-Known Member
Absolutely not true. Anyone within their first five years can be let go of easily. After 5 years it's more work but not too bad. I usually see one fired a year of just the people that I know.
3 years. It's 3 years of full-time service to go from "career conditional" to career, at which point the additional protections kick in. There is also a probationary period when moving into any position coded as supervisory (1 or 2 years depending on level). You can be "fired" from your supervisor job you typically have immediate return rights to your previous position.
 

PeoplesElbow

Well-Known Member
3 years. It's 3 years of full-time service to go from "career conditional" to career, at which point the additional protections kick in. There is also a probationary period when moving into any position coded as supervisory (1 or 2 years depending on level). You can be "fired" from your supervisor job you typically have immediate return rights to your previous position.
It was moved to 5 years so I'm told. We recently got rid of someone that had almost 5 in.

Removal as supervisor is pretty easy, I've seen it done numerous times. Their supervisor just has to pull the old "we decided we need an experienced person as ________" and they usually make some bullshit spot for them, stick them in a corner until they quit or retire. I've seen several branch heads and one division head removed this way. The two branch heads were my direct supervisors and the division head was my level 2. They had all been long term in the position, the branch heads pissed off the division head, and the removed division head was deemed ineffective by his supervisor, he was giving a presentation on the state of the division, got stopped halfway in and I had a new division head by the end of the day, so it is entirely possible.

Unfortunately with the availability of workers right now its "hire anyone that will accept" and we end up with a bunch of people that couldn't find their ass in the dark with a flashlight.

It all boils down to if the supervisor is willing to put in the work and if their supervisor decides it is worth it.
 

PeoplesElbow

Well-Known Member
It was moved to 5 years so I'm told. We recently got rid of someone that had almost 5 in.

Removal as supervisor is pretty easy, I've seen it done numerous times. Their supervisor just has to pull the old "we decided we need an experienced person as ________" and they usually make some bullshit spot for them, stick them in a corner until they quit or retire. I've seen several branch heads and one division head removed this way. The two branch heads were my direct supervisors and the division head was my level 2. They had all been long term in the position, the branch heads pissed off the division head, and the removed division head was deemed ineffective by his supervisor, he was giving a presentation on the state of the division, got stopped halfway in and I had a new division head by the end of the day, so it is entirely possible.

Unfortunately with the availability of workers right now its "hire anyone that will accept" and we end up with a bunch of people that couldn't find their ass in the dark with a flashlight.

It all boils down to if the supervisor is willing to put in the work and if their supervisor decides it is worth it.
Oh I know another division head that was removed from his position, blew the operating budget by a lot and he was quickly replaced. Use to be managers that did that kept getting promoted until they could no longer do any real damage.
 

Clem72

Well-Known Member
Oh I know another division head that was removed from his position, blew the operating budget by a lot and he was quickly replaced. Use to be managers that did that kept getting promoted until they could no longer do any real damage.
I have seen my share of people promoted to answering phones. I think that doesn't happen quite as much now after so many years of force reduction. They are scared of losing the billets so they muddle along with poor performers.
 

PeoplesElbow

Well-Known Member
I have seen my share of people promoted to answering phones. I think that doesn't happen quite as much now after so many years of force reduction. They are scared of losing the billets so they muddle along with poor performers.
That is a concern, I know someone that was told they couldn't go to another job because if allowed to that billet will go away.
 

Kyle

ULTRA-F###ING-MAGA!
PREMO Member
11BEEB74-0914-472C-A223-3289E3243015.jpeg
 

GURPS

INGSOC
PREMO Member

New CBO Score Shows Biden's Spending Bill Is Worse Than Previously Expected





The White House has repeatedly claimed the legislation, which passed without any Republican support, would not only reduce inflation but would also bring down the federal deficit. Additionally, they've touted the bill as a historic Green New Deal style "investment."

Meanwhile Democrat Senator Joe Manchin, who worked with Majority Leader Chuck Schumer to get the legislation over the finish line, is taking a hit in the polls.

The polling for Manchin is also brutal. It finds that 51 percent of registered voters now have an unfavorable opinion of him, compared to just 21 percent who have a favorable view. In the same poll last month, Manchin was nearly even, with 34 percent favorable and 35 percent favorable.
That means that in a matter of a few weeks, Manchin’s favorability dropped a net 29 points.
After voting for the bill, Manchin admitted it will not reduce inflation.
 
Top