Chittaranjan
Technical Publication
Ashsinha010174
Plm Group Manager

Thread Started by #chittaranjan

Hi All, Is there anyway to resign without any hassels with organisation in short notice...? Chithranjan
25th April 2005 From India, Madras
Hi,
Resigning in short notice can happen only if you the following is in place:
1. If all the responsibilities you are currently handling are automised
2. dont need much of a handing over as you are following the process to the point, and the next person can handle the responsibilities without much handholding
3. and provided you find a person who join at such a short notice :)
Cutting the long story short, its a little difficult, if you are playing an important role in the organization.
All The best
Cheers
Kavitha
25th April 2005 From India, Bangalore
I would suggest that you have to look at the finanical side of the termination clause also. These days, i came across an offer from a company which wanted to hire me immediately (as in 2 weeks time), and agreed to pay for entire notice period with the current organization (which was 1 month notice).
Catch was, in their offer letter, they had 3 months of notice period, which would be a substantial amount. so though they say they believe in Hire and Fire policy, but i think they miss out on the latter part.
.....just my 2 cents!!
25th April 2005 From India, Mumbai
Yeah.... Hire and fire policy is right..... if ask the compensation for the training wat they have given... then wat..? chithranjan
25th April 2005 From India, Madras
Dear Chith,
Training is an investement which a company undertakes based on the financial and strategic advantages it will get. At the end of the day, it only people who actually manages to do the work despite all of the automation the company/business have; so business/company are ready to arrange for a professional/personal training which obviously is expensive and they usually dislike the idea of an employee leaving the organization immediately on the commencement of a training.
To add to your predicament, i know of a scenario in which the company undertook legal assistance (asked several employees) to sign on a legal document, stating that once they are imparted a very expensive training, they would not leave the organization for some fixed amount of time; which in my case is correct and good. "There are no free lunches in this world" and so if you are looking at progression in your professional life, you should adhere to some basic professional agreements.
\ashish
25th April 2005 From India, Mumbai
i totally agree with you... wat if there was no agreement and its been long time after training... and still they are asking the compensation.. its very huge,,,,, suggestion....
25th April 2005 From India, Madras
Well i am sorry but thats something you got to figure out within your organization only.
Worst case scenario - you might not get the relieving letter (possibilty of not getting a Form-16 also should not be ruled out), which you have to evaluate in your current context.
also confirm with your new employer if they are willing to accept you without a relieving letter....
sorry buddy.. sometimes organizations can be a real big pain in the rear side!!!!!!!!!!
:evil:
\ashish
25th April 2005 From India, Mumbai
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