What to say if manager says you are only getting paid for one job?
Your manager will probably hem and haw. If so, that’s your answer — there’s probably no raise or title change coming. If there were, she’d be able to tell you something more concrete. 2. I’d also recommend saying this: “Additionally, I am now doing the work of three people, and no plans have been made to alleviate that.
What happens if you only get paid for one job?
Doing this, especially by cc-ing the right people, may light a fire under them or it may produce no results at all, but at least you will have a documentation trail when they come back at you for not doing your work. And right now it doesn’t matter if they will hold that against you – as Alison said, it’s time to get out of there anyway.
What happens when two employees leave a department?
About 6 months ago, two employees in my department left – one quit and the other was laid off. I was asked and agreed to do the work of the person who quit and was told that the additional responsibilities would lead to a pay increase and new title.
What’s the minimum salary for a salaried employee?
Employees that are paid more than $23,600 per ($455 per week) qualify for salaried positions. The employee must have a guaranteed minimum amount they will be paid – and this amount can only be reduced in a few certain situations (such as personal leave, or disciplinary suspension)
What should you do if you make a salary mistake?
Don’t disclose your current or desired salary! “Recovering from this mistake can be tricky and each situation is unique. But one way to untether from those original numbers is to review the benefits package for deficiencies,” says Doody.
What should you never say in a salary negotiation?
Instead of Doody simply sharing the things you should say, he’s here to warn you about the potential negotiation landmines to avoid when angling for the salary you deserve. Here are 9 things to never say in a salary negotiation: 1. “Currently,” as in “I’m currently making…”
When do you ask the dreaded salary question?
Don’t fall for it. “I call this The Dreaded Salary Question and it’s tricky because it usually comes up early in the interview process, and most candidates don’t think of it as part of a salary negotiation even though it is,” says Doody.