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The internal email system, however, is not for you to solicit donations for your latest 10k or tough mudder.
Half the people on the email don’t know you and on pain of death do not email clients about your latest venture. I’m never really been a fan of the concept of shared office fridges: they lead to too much agro.
So, Generation Y, I present you with some immediate suggestions and improvements you can make, starting today.
You may have been captain of the rugby team at school, a pretty big deal with your university’s social committee; your parents may be oozing with pride for you, but, millennials, when you join a firm in a graduate position you are bottom of the pile.
The millennial generation are not to blame for their entitled and self-aggrandising behaviour – that’s the fault of their parents and upbringing.
What the millennials can do, however, is to adapt their behaviour and modify their instincts to get on and progress in the workplace.
Even if they pop out quickly, when they return they should see you looking at your written notes that relate to their business and still mentally tuned to the meeting, not scrolling through emails. Acting above your station Being addicted to your phone Carrying coffee into meetings Pranking people at work Missing deadlines Gossiping in the office Asking for charity donations Taking other people's food from the fridge In time, you may become friendly with your boss. It is up to the boss to add you on Facebook, not the other way round.
How many of the top tier of business men and women – even your own firm’s CEO – swan in to the first meeting of the day with their takeaway designer coffee or healthy green shake they’ve just picked up to power-up their morning? These props add no cachet and mean nothing to non-millennials – they just think you’re a fairly tedious poseur. Twitter is for everyone, so that’s fine to add superiors on there (but don’t cry yourself to sleep if they don’t follow you back).
The liability was a late inclusion in the 2014-15 Public Accounts of Canada, though not reported as a separate line item.
Minister of Families, Children and Social Development, Jean-Yves Duclos, says he is insisting that the guaranteed income supplement payments owed to thousands of seniors be paid back by the end of March.
(Sean Kilpatrick/Canadian Press) The money was supposed to be paid as a family supplement to top up EI claimants whose household income, including spousal income, was no higher than ,921.
The problem was considered serious enough that the clerk of the Privy Council, Canada's top federal public servant, was briefed extensively about the problem during the election campaign last August.
"Phone calls are being made, in addition to letters, for those seniors receiving more than ,000," a memo to then clerk Janice Charette said.
An internal document obtained by CBC News under the Access to Information Act shows the late payments, affecting seniors largely in Ontario and the western provinces, were partly the result of "misunderstandings by officials in various …