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This is a series for teen readers. It involves the alter ego of a teenage boy who, with the assistance of a neighborhood friend, solves petty crimes.
Table of contents
- J.U. Giesy and Julius Smith
- Project Gutenberg's The Little Warrior, by P. G. Wodehouse
- my new employee ran a background check on me and asked me about what he found
- *TABLE TRADING*
It almost seems like something malicious, like the employee has something about you in your back pocket for inappropriate use. I would assume that your situation would have come up in an employer background check; hence your employer would have asked… but for an employee to do this, what the?! I am wondering why you are saying not to file a formal complaint.
My thinking is…. If not caught with a promotion, the company would have seen this scenario in an initial employment screening. The employer made the decision to hire and promote OP. With the internet and other sources you can find out personal information about most people. I get that things will come up on Facebook but the employee continued to dig and paid for information beyond a basic internet search.
J.U. Giesy and Julius Smith
I almost feel like this is the tip of an iceberg. If employee does this about his immediate boss and is questioning something from so long ago, what else would they do. She has the power here.
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Looping in HR would be about making sure they have a record of it in case someone else reports something similar to them. Thanks for answering! I was looking at this more of a complaint being on file in case further action was needed… I, again naively, was not looking at this as a situation of OP undermining her own authority! She was just supposed to handle that threat?? The person does not want to file a report.
While the manager could have an individual conversation and tell this person their behavior is totally inappropriate, HR might determine that this is a conduct violation worthy of a formal investigation e. If HR recommends a manager-to-employee conversation, HR should provide guidance around the language to use to communicate the seriousness of the situation in an actionable way e. Because how else would he have gotten it? My former company fired a coworker for using it to look up everyone he knew, which is usually against company policy.
He made a comment about being so surprised to find out the head of a different department had a bankruptcy in his past. He said it in front of our boss, who fired his ass a few days later. So if this person has access to it at work, it might be worth OP talking to the IT dept to find out if he was using it to investigate OP and her coworkers. This is a really good point. I work somewhere now where we have Westlaw, same thing.
I also am admittedly nosy. I will google people I know or have known, and maybe lost touch with, to see if i can find them, reconnect etc. Like a once close friend having 2 DUIs in under 6 months.
Project Gutenberg's The Little Warrior, by P. G. Wodehouse
But i would never in million years thing to use it for that. My co. And IF the right person saw it, i could very well be fired for it. I assumed it was one of those data aggregators like Spokeo or Beenverified. What reason would someone in the company have for giving it to him, though? If you have a legit reason to pay for one, they often give you a certain additional number for free, or several weeks or months of free access. Kinda like when cops start using their computers and databases to look up their neighbors.
There was a time when googling someone and looking at their social media were considered creepy and still are , but they can just as much be considered fair game. Running background checks on the people in your life is not in that category.
my new employee ran a background check on me and asked me about what he found
Totally agree. If you find some dirt on someone, why would you ask them about it so they can assuage you?? This guy has so many kinds of bad judgment. Oh, for sure. Scott is a creep either way. BUT running a background check on someone, where there is no need for one, especially your boss? Totally out of line.
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So it makes sense to focus on the undebatable part of it first, while being aware of the other issues that could lie behind. I would have had a very serious sit-down about boundaries and the hesitation it would give me about promoting him. For the record, a celebrated fabricator, formerly at a major news organization, interned at a place I later worked. He was known for gossiping about highers-up and generally trying to mix things up when it came to people who were way above him on the pay grade.
The seeds of seedy behavior were there early. At least in my organization, this stuff is not what shows up in our background check reports.
No one cares if you spent a night in jail because there was an insurance snafu. A person who has handled this type of information knows right away that this is not a big deal. AT ALL. Not trying to minimize what your experience was to you, OP. I vet background checks for my company. If you know where and how to look, this type of stuff is rather easy to find. Most of the online background checks are just compiling already available data from public sources.
Maybe but he probably just paid 9. That sounds more likely, to me at least, than someone in HR giving him as much detailed information as OP indicates. But regardless, the behaviour is way out of line and was clearly a clumsy attempt at a power play. But file a complaint to HR about what? The employee did not do anything illegal, just because people do not realize what kind of information is publicly available about them and that it is easily accessible, does not make it HR worthy. This was a public record, OP had no expectation of privacy on this information.
If I had the money and desire to do so, but I do not I could run background checks on every person I meet. While I do think it was not smart to bring it up to the OP that they had run a background check, this is not much different then googling someone you work with. Many background search companies offer free trial period, or first search free, so it might not have cost the person any money.
It is something she could loop HR in on without expecting any action, just so there is a record of his weird behavior at the time it happened. Could be useful in a big picture sense. I agree with at least warning HR — not so much to complain about him as to get it on file in case he runs another one on another person with worse result. European Union resident covered by EU privacy laws? New immigrant terrified of having their work permit revoked? He had to pay for it. It was a deliberate search intended to get dirt on her to use for whatever nefarious reasons he has in his head.
My name is as common as Jane Doe so if anyone searches for me they have to filter out a lot of people with the same name. This makes me wonder how far and how deep he had to look to find anything on the LW. This is such a weird take. Just because you technically or legally CAN do something does not at all make it appropriate. Anything beyond that is a creepy boundary violation. I would be very weirded out to find out a coworker had gone through all my social media profiles or several pages of google results no matter how legal or free it is.
Moreover unless there is some compelling reason to need to do this…what the ever loving fuck anyway? I mean what happened to just respecting people a little, letting people have at least the veneer of privacy?
volunteerparks.org/wp-content/kybekuro/470.php Scott had to do some digging, which is wildly inappropriate. Whether the OP should file a complaint is a different question. Just because some info is harder to obtain does not give you a reasonable expectation of privacy.