Is a corporate job really worth it?

Updated on : January 21, 2022 by Alessandra Glover



Is a corporate job really worth it?

I usually like to answer in a pragmatic way because I don't think there is a single answer. Working in a company or starting your own business will really depend on your personal / environmental priorities and goals. In a company, you will inevitably have a boss. Are you comfortable with someone giving you their directions and projects? You may be more stable in a corporate job in relation to job security. Do you have a family to support that needs a steady income from you? Are you the type of person who likes to make decisions or prefers to carry out the tasks that are assigned to you? so the point is, is corpora

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I usually like to answer in a pragmatic way because I don't think there is a single answer. Working in a company or starting your own business will really depend on your personal / environmental priorities and goals. In a company, you will inevitably have a boss. Are you comfortable with someone giving you their directions and projects? You may be more stable in a corporate job in relation to job security. Do you have a family to support that needs a steady income from you? Are you the type of person who likes to make decisions or prefers to carry out the tasks that are assigned to you? So the point is, is corporate work really worth it? It will depend on your personality, financial situation, ability to take risks, leadership style, etc.

If you can endure the harsh routine, you will survive.

In the corporate world, you meet thousands of people, but you can count on your fingers who you can really call friends. There are no "best friends" in the business world, you have to keep your eyes open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Remember: be courteous, avoid enemies.

Sometimes your boss just doesn't give a damn, but just because he doesn't recognize your good work doesn't mean the job wasn't done right. Keep going and you will do well in the end.

if you can do your own business or something, that is better. You get all the freedom. You will work yourself. Don't go for corporate work.

I am a 38 year old American boy who did not contemplate what you are doing at 25. I chased the dot.bom boom with pay raises of 68,000, 105,000 and 120,000 in 24 months in Silicon Valley from the east coast of 1999 (high compensation for a college student during those years). I was raised frugally, so I saved and invested blindly like a good boy with no goal in sight. I quit, been laid off, or fired from 9 jobs since then, the longest stints at a video game maker, a large investment bank, and insurance, all as a systems administrator or network engineer (switch / router / firewall). (The bank

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I am a 38 year old American boy who did not contemplate what you are doing at 25. I chased the dot.bom boom with pay raises of 68,000, 105,000 and 120,000 in 24 months in Silicon Valley from the east coast of 1999 (high compensation for a college student during those years). I was raised frugally, so I saved and invested blindly like a good boy with no goal in sight. I quit, been laid off, or fired from 9 jobs since then, the longest stints at a video game maker, a large investment bank, and insurance, all as a systems administrator or network engineer (switch / router / firewall). (The bank was faithful to everything rotten written about IB sweatshop conditions and psychological treatment / environment)

It started to suck really bad in 2007-2008 when everyone around me was fired and left with the bag for 3 times the amount of work with the same pay. I wanted to have children and tell everyone to go for a walk and there was no light at the end of the tunnel. I was a SLAVE who worked between 60 and 90 hours a week FROM HOME with a large mortgage; No nights or weekends or vacations really for me. You would think that working from home is a bed of roses, not so much. There were no limits, they would call me for an "emergency" at any time or place. It was HELL of my own making. I was angry, I complained, I was irritable, I couldn't sleep, etc. I even developed a lower back problem from sitting and working too hard. To cope, I started doing P90X and running every day. As I ran, I listened to self-help audio on an iPod.

After a few months I realized that this could not continue. I was 30 years old and had wasted my 20s working like a beaten horse in search of a ladder that the social hierarchy would never allow me to climb. I would go to the office once a month and in every corner office sat men over 6 feet of All American White bread (or those close enough to portray themselves as such). All the grunting of the workers during the long hours, the lifting of heavy objects, the creative thinking, all had varying degrees of darker skin or were non-American. Let's say my morale was low. The icing on the cake came when a guy 2 levels above me quit and a hole in A total stepped in. The job instantly went from overworked but defiant to overtly abusive and hostile. He needed to find the exit door fast.

I started following the self-help tips and started reading about different careers and job options about 5 years ago. I went through everything including doing an MBA, CFA, financial engineering, coin business, fast food franchises, a gym, network marketing, etc. They all had similar characteristics of convincing someone else of my worth to perform a task they couldn't. or they wouldn't do it themselves; none of the things I found desirable. I searched until I found stock trading. Technical analysis and speculative trading to be more precise.

I took a basic online course, got a massive archive of e-books, and read / analyzed over 200 books and found some authors that I found challenging, original, and great. I studied and read his books 3, then 6 and now more than 9 times. I practiced, started trading my own accounts and implementing an income strategy. Most of the time I was on my own and did my best to hold my tongue while working in a hostile, passive-aggressive work situation. I waited until I was fired from my super horrible slavery job so I could get any severance pay and state unemployment.

Now I can say that I am a FREE man. I still don't earn all the money I did at my last job with my investments, yet. But I am effectively retired at 38 years old. When people ask, I find it necessary to answer that I am a stay-at-home parent. Saying that I invest, trade, am unemployed or retired makes people visibly uncomfortable. No family member, friend or stranger, except my mother and my wife, who have told the truth, has ever expressed happiness for me; quite the opposite, but this is not the forum to squeeze those sour grapes. (Hence this anonymous Quora answer.) Real estate agents prefer to hear that I am unemployed, with my bottom dollar, and aspire to be financially dependent on a W-2 job that I could lose at any moment; Instead of looking at a statement showing a cash balance, a portfolio of assets that returns more income than I spend, is taxed much less than a W-2, cannot be taken away from me, and continues to grow. My guess is because it somehow alters conformity. This is an unexpected unintended consequence of not needing / having a job. I didn't see it coming and it causes me some sadness. Somehow I have lost the privilege of being open with people by not having a job to label my name and my face. I didn't see it coming and it causes me some sadness. Somehow I have lost the privilege of being open with people by not having a job to label my name and my face. I didn't see it coming and it causes me some sadness. Somehow I have lost the privilege of being open with people by not having a job to label my name and my face.

I cover all my family and my expenses and a travel and entertainment budget with passive investment income. I add to it with opportunistic swing and daily operations. I spend my days learning and playing happily with my family, going to family and friends events, traveling, etc. I work actively every day to forget the past, leave regret and anger behind, forget those who have done me wrong.

I practice and apply my analytical and negotiation skills on a daily basis as I implement wealth accumulation through more active strategies so that I can pass on experience, knowledge and evidence to my future generation. I do not answer emails or phones for any homework or master pay. I do not convince anyone of, I hope, I ask, I beg or I demand a raise of salary. I don't have an older boss to tell me what I'm worth; who, incidentally, is not intelligent or persistent enough to free himself from Debt and Labor Bondage; And it's had MORE chronological years to do it! I don't have a social or corporate ladder to go up or down, just money and Freedom. Judge me for chasing money But without him I would be hostage to a very abusive job nightmare that would affect all my friends and family. In my life, money and freedom are forces of good, not evil.

In short, I basically just swallowed the blue pill; and Morpheus never demanded an option when he was 21 years old. I had foolishly resigned myself to a standard white-collar middle-class existence. I wanted more, but didn't know that nothing else was possible. I went to a large high school of over 4000 students where the guidance counselor was useless and negligent. Maybe I was one of those who slipped away. I stuck my head in the sand and did what a middle-class American in search of upward mobility was supposed to do: I went to school, I integrated a sport into my identity, I went to college, I got a job, I integrated a job. With my identity, I climbed the ladder, loaded myself with a mortgage, up to the classic midlife crisis age zone. In the last 5 years I was kicked so hard that I fell. But there was no one like Trinity waiting to give me truthful answers. It wasn't the story of Neo's hero, Skywalker, Bilbo, Harry Potter that everyone loves. I actively searched for answers, reading, a lot. The answers were always there for decades and I was a student who just wasn't even ready to understand the questions: Lao Tze was right thousands of years ago. "The teacher will appear when the student is ready."

My advice for choosing how you will spend most of your time and days between your 20s and 30s is not to choose which institutional ladder to try to climb or to necessarily try to turn a hobby into an income. Instead, explore a wide range of income possibilities and study how exactly they INTERSECT with capitalism. My opinion is that you don't need a job, you need an income. The 2 are NOT the same. Chaining your income, identity, and self-esteem to a job or career is mathematically and psychologically dangerous. This danger is the reason midlife crises exist in the first place. Strive to avoid it.

Some industries are very abstracted from how they translate into money, like becoming a syndicated cartoonist where you have to jump through hoops of fire to get it right. Other areas, such as commerce, are right where the rubber meets the road; so it keeps what it kills and doesn't ask for permissions, but it can't hide any glitches from the numbers either. Two extreme examples, but if you look, it's a very wide and deep world. If you live in a capitalist country, study Capitalism: Labor, Property, and Capital; how they are related and how you can use them. I recommend not focusing on how to be a skilled employee on someone else's machine; I did, and was ultimately disappointed in reality when salary money was used to chain my freedom in a W-2 bondage cage.

Be ridiculously tenacious about everything related to your future and prosperity. Try more than you think you can do and use your TIME and efforts to generate money. Question your beliefs about what you think is possible in a lifetime. Generate as much discretionary FREE TIME as you can! Then use your time to do what you really love to do and build more wealth, also known as spare time. I love playing with my son and drawing superheroes, so that's what I do with my free time. Those are my HOBBIES and I like to do them. So I didn't think it was a great idea for me to open a daycare center or an apprentice as a comic book inker, etc. From your original question, IMHO, I think maybe it's better to keep the hobbies separate or you run the risk of them turning into an albatross. .

When you have free time, your thoughts and your inner voice change. You become more creative and the world opens up. If you are serving a W-2 salary teacher, your ego / inner voice is not yours and is held captive. Aim for time and debt freedom. For me, I am very technical and analytical, willing to experiment with myself, and not with an ethnic majority. So I found / chose something that would exploit my strengths and circumvent my weaknesses. I chose to decouple my income from my facial features and skin color. I created my own meritocracy and escaped from the social constructions of favoritism and institutional hierarchical order. But that's only one extreme that works for an individual; there are many shades of gray in between.

Find the intersection of what you're good at and something you like, then EXPLODE it through capitalism to the best of your ability, and then some more just in case. If there isn't an advantageous recipe for you yet, create one (also known as entrepreneurship). That will create a surplus of money that you can store in your spare time. That intersection may not be on an institutional scale. My intersection certainly wasn't and it took me about 14 years to figure that out. I do not recommend trying to integrate your Hobby with your income. It may be too restrictive to start. From your original question, you are essentially contemplating an intersection with your hobby, income / spending requirements, and capitalism. While it is not impossible, it may not be the best way to leverage your talents and strengths. My hobby was not technical analysis or trading; he knew nothing about it and had developed "focus avoidance" through propaganda, ignorance, and misunderstandings. But I already had a skills, education, and personality base for what I needed and I dug deep to acquire additional skills for more time and income leveraged on equity; completely out of my hobbies. I did not deny what my strengths were despite a conditioned fear of money and markets. And as an evolution, now I just have more hobbies. completely out of my hobbies. I did not deny what my strengths were despite a conditioned fear of money and markets. And as evolution, now I just have more hobbies. completely out of my hobbies. I did not deny what my strengths were despite a conditioned fear of money and markets. And as an evolution, now I just have more hobbies.

Yes, I recommend that you take advantage of your natural gifts. If you are smart, use it. Creative, use it. Attractive, wear it. Dexterous, use it. Able to think abstractly, use it. Have a great working memory, use it. Athletic, wear it. Have 10,000 friends, use it. Usain Bolt loved Cricket as a child (his hobby), but his gifts are commitment, focus, charisma, size, and speed (his strengths). If he had followed his love of cricket, he would not be a world track champion or the fastest man in the world.

You don't have to hit psychological rock bottom and wait for the midlife crisis to kick your butt, or maybe it will. Be honest with your hand in life, what you have won, where you have fallen short and what you are not, then choose some new tools and punish your bag full of tricks for all their value to generate and store wealth for improve your luck in life with more freedom. In my experience, happiness, unhappiness, or hobby should carry less weight in guiding your choices than the potential of Freedom and your natural strengths.

"Let your choices reflect your hopes, not your fears." N. Mandela

The only reason, plain and simple, is MONEY.

Now that I think about it, business life isn't that bad. Yes, there are some negatives. You have to attend useless meetings that go on for hours discussing the sources of the presentation to be made, you have to seem excited to do some stupid Excel sheets (which is a waste of your 140+ IQ) and have to nod Head over any stupid idea your boss comes up with. You are expected to be completely professional (which, in corporate terms, means selling your soul to the company and being there for you 24/7), and to show up at the office on time, and

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The only reason, plain and simple, is MONEY.

Now that I think about it, business life isn't that bad. Yes, there are some negatives. You have to attend useless meetings that go on for hours discussing the sources of the presentation to be made, you have to seem excited to do some stupid Excel sheets (which is a waste of your 140+ IQ) and have to nod Head over any stupid idea your boss comes up with. You are expected to be completely professional (which, in corporate terms, means selling your soul to the company and being there for you 24/7), reporting back to the office on time, and being ready to stretch according to job requirements. If the company has not staffed you on any projects, even then you are expected to spend the required hours in the office,

But despite all the negatives, there is one big upside - the paycheck you get at the end of the month, which helps you enjoy the other things in life, the things you really enjoy, like having a drink at your favorite bar, finance that trip. to Switzerland and buying the latest Iphone.

Why choose a corporate life? The only answer would be because it is the only way that the vast majority of people can earn money. In other words, the path to success in business life is the easiest for most people. All you need to be successful in corporate life is attitude and a willingness to put up with whatever shit other people throw at you. To succeed in any other genre, you need a special talent. To undertake, regardless of what Jack Ma says, you need a lot of luck. Therefore, the corporate world, no matter how difficult it may seem, is still the simplest option. And it is probably the reason why most people opt for it.

I should know. I graduated from high school in 2008 and worked as a business consultant for 2 years. It was a job that meant advising CEOs on strategy and operations matters, which is what many MBA dreams are made of. However, it got boring after a while, for the reasons mentioned above. I had the kind of existence you have described, I soon lost my passion in one year and was totally exhausted in 2 years. However, I had saved some money from work (not taking a loan for my MBA and deciding not to buy a car and invest in a house certainly helped) and I quit, and for a year, I did absolutely nothing. I traveled, visited bars and generally relaxed. I met some great people. I also met some not so good people. But overall, it was a fantastic moment. The best year of my life.

And then I ran out of money. I was too proud to ask my parents for more money, so I joined another company. This time, in analytics. Something that I think I like. And I really do. So I'm still passionate about work, but hey, it's an entrepreneurial world after all. Three and a half years have passed and the passion is waning. And since I managed to save a little more money now, maybe it's time to go back ...

If you are a sincere learner, you can adopt according to the corporate IT world and dirty politics. Being a direct person can lead to awkward situations at times.

Working in corp., You can easily choose certain rules from the table. Although I work at Govt. sector for now but you see, where there are always humans, there is politics.

Here are some easy-to-learn rules that I have learned:

  1. Do not speak loose in the workplace: When you are in the office, you must be careful with the words. Loose talk about anyone or anything that is unprofessional can make you feel bad later. In the office, if you are a friend
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If you are a sincere learner, you can adopt according to the corporate IT world and dirty politics. Being a direct person can lead to awkward situations at times.

Working in corp., You can easily choose certain rules from the table. Although I work at Govt. sector for now but you see, where there are always humans, there is politics.

Here are some easy-to-learn rules that I have learned:

  1. Do not speak loose in the workplace: When you are in the office, you must be careful with the words. Loose talk about anyone or anything that is unprofessional can make you feel bad later. At the office, if you are friends with a colleague, book your close friend to chat in the canteen / cafeteria. Personal tasks at the desk should be largely avoided.
  2. Be specific about making friends: Make friends only after a long time passes until you fully trust them. Some people wear a very tall costume. Beware.
  3. Keep Your Work Transparent - When you're good at your job, or even if you're not, it's important that your work receives proper recognition. It's very frustrating when someone else collects your benefits at work, leaving you a total loser. Not only does it tear you apart emotionally, but it also shakes your confidence on some level. You must keep a log of your daily work / every time you send a mail add Bcc to your boss. Keeping a record means: Task entry (date); Deadline ; Your contribution; Every update at the end of the day (recommended).
  4. Check In With Your Boss Often - You need to keep your boss updated on your current job. Actually, it's not even about your job, just a friendly chat (I mean professionally) can save you a lot of hassle. The common psychology behind this is that the more you visit your boss, he / she feels that you are not the quiet type and that you are up to the job.
  5. Don't take stress: stress is bad for you. You can control how life / person events will affect you and to what extent. If you feel like you're falling behind in professional life, don't work in survival mode. It is not good for your health or your professional life. Try to order things one by one. And I've saved the best for last.
  6. Don't let your boss intimidate you: It is a common psychology of a simple person who must be successfully adopted into the corporation. life you should be more submissive. While you see that quite audacious colleagues are the ones who make their way easily. Whether your boss is a bully or not, one thing is for sure: he can only intimidate you if he feels that you are weaker than him / her. And that you can listen to any shit to protect your job and survive. Don't show your boss that you can accept anything for him / her.

Set your limits.

Glad to help you:)

Absolutely not. Not even remotely.

One of the biggest challenges society has today is this perpetuation of the idea that startups are better, entrepreneurs are great, and being a founder is ideal. Shows like Shark Tank, Silicon Valley, and StartUp have sensationalized the idea that we can all (and should) live that life and that despite the challenges presented in that particular season, we will all be famous if we try.

And it's complete and utter horse shit.

Being an entrepreneur is one of the most stressful, difficult, and worrying career choices you can make. You will fail. Your wi

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Absolutely not. Not even remotely.

One of the biggest challenges society has today is this perpetuation of the idea that startups are better, entrepreneurs are great, and being a founder is ideal. Shows like Shark Tank, Silicon Valley, and StartUp have sensationalized the idea that we can all (and should) live that life and that despite the challenges presented in that particular season, we will all be famous if we try.

And it's complete and utter horse shit.

Being an entrepreneur is one of the most stressful, difficult, and worrying career choices you can make. You will fail. You will lose money. It's not even a question of IF or COULD - you will. That is the job of an entrepreneur.

See for a moment if you want no entrepreneur, in the history of entrepreneurs, to be a success by himself. EVERY new company is the result of a team. No founder can be successful without employees. Startups don't exist without people who want to work for them. 1

Some of the most damaging startup programs in today's society are those that sell the ideal that we can all do; that we can all quit our jobs and become entrepreneurs. That's nothing more than selling a dream to people who can and will pay for the experience of doing just that. No one in their right mind gives up their established, paid, and recognized job so they can risk it all to start something with a 90% chance of failure.

You see, entrepreneurs play that role. Think of the cowboy, the oil rig worker, or the ER doctors ... those are sensationalized jobs on TV because they have a story that we aspire to. We all love the drama, the storytelling, and the ups and downs of those professionals we can see from afar. But day by day? Cowboys suffer alone, oil rig workers battle high-risk jobs, and ER doctors watch people die. 2 And none of them exist without the people on whom the economy is built.

Look, even if you think I'm being tough on the founder, startup programs that inspire entrepreneurs, and the idea that we can start something ... I don't care because I know from experience that none of that is possible without employees. 3 Nothing that entrepreneurs could achieve is possible without people who work hard for a reward less than personal satisfaction, for the benefit of the founders; employees are heroes.

Employees are the heroes. Employees provide the opportunity for some to risk everything so that everyone can find a slightly better life.

  • Pablo

Footnotes

1 The founders of a startup incentivize teams with equity | SEO'Brien 2 The Mental Health Burden of Entrepreneurship | SEO'Brien 3 How To Determine Equity To Give Your Startup Team | SEO'Brien

Business life has become a transaction. Employees are trading their time and skill to some degree to get a pay set. The problem is, you need that money for anything of value you want to own.

In a way, companies are holding you hostage. You trade time for money. Money is infinite but time is not. The government increases debt to increase the money supply.

But time is limited. No government in the world can buy time. There is no way you can extract more than 24 hours in a day.

Modern life has been planned even before a person is born. You get an education for 20 years of your life. You work the next 20 yea

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Business life has become a transaction. Employees are trading their time and skill to some degree to get a pay set. The problem is, you need that money for anything of value you want to own.

In a way, companies are holding you hostage. You trade time for money. Money is infinite but time is not. The government increases debt to increase the money supply.

But time is limited. No government in the world can buy time. There is no way you can extract more than 24 hours in a day.

Modern life has been planned even before a person is born. You get an education for 20 years of your life. You work the next 20 years of your life and then you get bored for the next 30 years. Some people sneak through the crevasse. They are extraordinary in a certain discipline, mainly in entertainment or knowledge. But for the rest that is the template.

Modern society is hostile to mediocre or average people. It seems that being born with normal qualities is frowned upon. Normal people are treated like robots. Work a soulless job and trade your time on earth for your survival. If you are not a freak of nature, they don't need you.

The dehumanization of society is the precursor to automation. There is no individuality left in society. Everyone has the same way of thinking. The skins and bones have lost expression.

Let's kill the culture, let's kill the nation. Humanity is more important than this fictional thing that we value. Nations, dollars, companies are figments of the imagination. They have no value. Humans are more important than this bullshit.

There is no need to incentivize progress. Most of the human progress of primitive society occurred without any national state or currency. We don't need this stupid denomination. We don't need this stupid corporate life.

You don't have to work in a company.

Let's consider these alternatives and which one is the least soul-sucking:

  • Corporate 8-6
  • Unemployed looking for work
  • Shit job
  • Lazy on mom's couch
  • 24x7 babysitter for your spawn
  • Bankrupt artist / entrepreneur who will soon fail
  • Small business man on the spot 60 hours in the store
  • Fight hand-to-hand by uprooting plants in the forest.
  • Freelance professional with all hats

All of these seem to have great soul-sucking potential. I have trouble picking my poison.

However, what you may notice is that it probably covers 99% of the population.

So the question is who is sucking

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You don't have to work in a company.

Let's consider these alternatives and which one is the least soul-sucking:

  • Corporate 8-6
  • Unemployed looking for work
  • Shit job
  • Lazy on mom's couch
  • 24x7 babysitter for your spawn
  • Bankrupt artist / entrepreneur who will soon fail
  • Small business man on the spot 60 hours in the store
  • Fight hand-to-hand by uprooting plants in the forest.
  • Freelance professional with all hats

All of these seem to have great soul-sucking potential. I have trouble picking my poison.

However, what you may notice is that it probably covers 99% of the population.

So the question is who is sucking whose soul?

The first truth of Buddhism becomes clearer. Life is unsatisfying, also known as suffering. Doing stories like 'suck the soul' or 'the grass is greener' only amplifies the illusion and rejection of life. Sure we can improve situations, but without seeing the underlying issue you will lose. You can't escape being what you are

The alternative is the acceptance of life, the "joyful participation in the suffering of the world." It is not an easy path, but the default path can get much more difficult over time.

Good luck.

PS: They can be a lot less soul sucking and more productive at the same time with better management - Pete Ashly's answer to Why is the IT industry saturated with selfish personalities?

As someone who has worked for companies his entire life, I feel qualified to answer this question. Working in a corporate environment for 20 years has taught me this: you will always be just a number. What I mean by this? let me explain more. To be successful and grow your career in a large global company, you have to be dedicated. And I don't mean just between 8 and 5. It means working after hours, volunteering on committees, showing initiative, going the extra mile, and so on. Literally putting your heart and soul to work, wasting time with family and important personal events B

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As someone who has worked for companies his entire life, I feel qualified to answer this question. Working in a corporate environment for 20 years has taught me this: you will always be just a number. What I mean by this? let me explain more. To be successful and grow your career in a large global company, you have to be dedicated. And I don't mean just between 8 and 5. It means working after hours, volunteering on committees, showing initiative, going the extra mile, and so on. Literally putting your heart and soul into work, wasting family time and important personal events because the company needs you. But when it comes time to cut back, cut overhead, restructure, call it what you want, all of that is forgotten. Sure, a lot of your local bosses try to save your job, but he has a boss, and that boss has a boss and so on. At the end of the day, you, as a manager, are told that you must reduce the workforce by 2 people. And you'll try to find a way around it, but if you can't ... guess what? you get rid of 2 hardworking people ... I guess that's the nature of the game. I have been the youngest employee ever told to leave and now I am the manager telling someone they have been fired. Corporations have to be beasts by nature to survive and the logic is; If you have gangrene on a finger and you let it go, it spreads. Then you have to cut off the hand to save the rest of the body !! They don't call it jungle for nothing! I have been the youngest employee ever told to leave and now I am the manager telling someone they have been fired. Corporations have to be beasts by nature to survive and the logic is; If you have gangrene on a finger and you let it go, it spreads. Then you have to cut off the hand to save the rest of the body !! They don't call it jungle for nothing! I have been the youngest employee ever told to leave and now I am the manager telling someone they have been fired. Corporations have to be beasts by nature to survive and the logic is; If you have gangrene on a finger and you let it go, it spreads. Then you have to cut off the hand to save the rest of the body !! They don't call it jungle for nothing! I have been the youngest employee ever told to leave and now I am the manager telling someone they have been fired. Corporations have to be beasts by nature to survive and the logic is; If you have gangrene on a finger and you let it go, it spreads. Then you have to cut off the hand to save the rest of the body !! They don't call it jungle for nothing! I have been the youngest employee ever told to leave and now I am the manager telling someone they have been fired. Corporations have to be beasts by nature to survive and the logic is; If you have gangrene on a finger and you let it go, it spreads. Then you have to cut off the hand to save the rest of the body !! They don't call it jungle for nothing!

In fact, I had my dream job for many years, until my company management told me that I should stop doing work that was valuable to the company and that made a difference and that personally satisfied me and used my talents. So all those attributes are what make a job ideal for me. Also, I worked (and still do) from home so I don't have to be around people (I'm an introvert). I was one of those rare people with a corporate job who LOVED it.

This is what is important to me: working from home, feeling that my work is valuable and makes a difference, doing work that is satisfying (for me, this means that

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In fact, I had my dream job for many years, until my company management told me that I should stop doing work that was valuable to the company and that made a difference and that personally satisfied me and used my talents. So all those attributes are what make a job ideal for me. Also, I worked (and still do) from home so I don't have to be around people (I'm an introvert). I was one of those rare people with a corporate job who LOVED it.

This is what is important to me: working from home, feeling that my work is worthwhile and making a difference, doing work that is satisfying (for me, this means I can write a lot), and using my talents (writing, storytelling technique). and use of my natural curiosity).

For a manager, all that matters is that he leaves me alone and gives me the freedom to use my talents to make a difference. And of course you should value what I do, make sure top management does too, and make sure it gets a good deal every year. I haven't had a manager in the same location as me in over 30 years :-)

Yes, I took my first job last year in September 2016 and I really enjoy having a corporate job. The most important thing I like is the infrastructure, our workspace. Most government offices don't even have a proper work area. But here it is not so, one feels really proud to come to such a glamorous office. Apart from this, I also enjoy creative office events like ethnic day, diversity day, etc. Also, we don't have to follow any dress code.

The learning environment is very broad. I really enjoy the job that I get. You get to work on the latest technologies. All these things motivate me a

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Yes, I took my first job last year in September 2016 and I really enjoy having a corporate job. The most important thing I like is the infrastructure, our workspace. Most government offices don't even have a proper work area. But here it is not so, one feels really proud to come to such a glamorous office. Apart from this, I also enjoy creative office events like ethnic day, diversity day, etc. Also, we don't have to follow any dress code.

The learning environment is very broad. I really enjoy the job that I get. You get to work on the latest technologies. All these things motivate me and be happy in office.

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