The boss claimed it was because of the time wasted by the staff member, but many online felt there was a different (unspoken) reason for the upset.
"You cannot pay your workers in passion. Sorry for the inconvenience," read the note on the store front.
The manager also told the worker:""Be grateful that you don't work like I do and that I allow you to see your family once a week."
Sure, health benefits, a 401(k) and paid time off are nice. But it takes a lot more than a few perks to land on Newsweek's list of the Most Loved Workplaces.
Meghan Markle has argued with her father and the media about how her childhood is depicted and opened a new chapter on her upbringing in a letter to Congress.
An open letter to Congress from the Duchess of Sussex shows how far her upbringing was from the privilege of royal life.
COVID has upended work for many of us: Dory Clark offers some tips to remake our work selves.
Markle described feeling overwhelmed after daughter Lili's birth in a letter to Congress that said families "need your strong leadership."
The restaurant chain famed for its tight uniforms has backtracked after female employees said they would rather quit than wear the company's skimpy new shorts.
Some said puppies need love and support "like a baby" while others declared "the world has officially gone mad."
A woman was asked to remove her sparkly spider brooch to accommodate a colleague's arachnophobia, and this has divided opinion online.
The U.S. is still missing around 4.3 million workers, and the service industry in particular is struggling with low staff numbers.
Subway told Newsweek they "take health and food safety extremely seriously and don't condone any behavior that violates our strict policies."
The sign told employees: "No time off requests will be accepted from November 20, 2021 until January 2, 2022."
"People go through so much with so little support from people who have any power over them," one Twitter user posted.
"God bless this great nation," one person commented sarcastically, adding: "Anyone else feel like we're living in hell?"
"You left a toxic environment, and you do not owe those people a thing," wrote one commenter.
Anonymous people told of crew members having heart attacks, getting UTIs from a lack of toilet breaks and having to work outside during storms.
Rian said he had been chasing the money for weeks before his boss allegedly messaged promising to pay him "every cent."
The owner and president of Babich & Associates suggested job seekers should put their vaccination status on their resumes.
Her workstation was defaced with messages written in red paint saying "Trump 2024" and "Trump," along with a heart emoji.
One woman shared the archaic reason she got told off at her office job in the 1990s, prompting others to share their now-outdated experiences online.
We have a chance to turn home care, the fastest-growing job in America, from poverty-wage employment into a good union job.
Roughly one in 10 Americans moved during the COVID-19 pandemic—Silicon Valley in particular experienced a mass exodus.
Professor Chris Hogan encouraged workers to find out about low-tech ways to prevent catching COVID-19 at work, such as mask wearing and social distancing.
In June, 91 percent of nursing homes surveyed by the American Health Care Association and National Center for Assisted Living said they had a staffing shortage.
The trick is perfect for hiding your notes while giving a presentation in class, or being interviewed for a new role.
After being asked to hand in a "formal resignation" the grocery store worker took it to extremes, employing the help of a suited man to read the old English style letter aloud.