Savages Recruit (Military Discipline Book 1)

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The battle for quality, unique candidates is starting to resemble a cage fight. Why do so many recruiters treat it as though they are in a pillow fight? I am not easy to shock. Especially when it comes to recruiters and recruitment.

Yet, here is the transcript of a recent conversation between a smart, experienced […] By Greg Savage Posted July 14, In financial management, management, Management Skills, recruitment, recruitment business, recruitment finances, recruitment managers 1 likes. I speak to a lot of business owners and managers. Some green, some very experienced. And I find that many simply do not understand the true financial position of their business.

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You might be shocked to hear it. Many others clearly […] 4. But, fear not!

In February , Lieutenant Ron Savage, my father, of the British Royal Artillery, was captured by the Japanese Army as a result of the disastrous defeat and surrender of the British forces in Singapore. Thereafter began three years of the most horrendous privation, torture and brutality in Changi POW Camp, from which only a tiny […] The margins were good. It was so easy to make money!

Those days will come again — but only if you make the required changes.

A Protest Resignation

The time to make these changes is right NOW. We can clearly see the recruitment industry shifting. By Greg Savage Posted June 16, In Coaching recruiters, recruitment, recruitment careers, recruitment skills 1 likes. For the most part I have had a blessed career in recruitment. Sure there have been tough times and lots of challenges. But mostly I have had immense fun, made life-long friends, travelled the world, learned an incredible amount, and made a very good living. Yet, for the best part of 25 years, as long […] Your Notes edit none.

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Authorities 12 This opinion cites: Anderson v. Liberty Lobby, U. Myrtle Nell Catrett, Administratrix of the Estate Mickey v. Zeidler Tool and Die Co. Akron Metropolitan Housing Authority, F. Gary E. Chesney, 86 F. Please support our work with a donation. Thomas Anderson, District Judge. Terrence O. Piscitelli, Orlando, Florida, Meghan M. Carl K.

2006 Youth Activist Scholarship -- Kiran Savage-Sangwan

Morrison, Joseph B. Federal Express Corp. Kenneth Savage worked as an aviation mechanic for FedEx, while simultaneously serving as a lieutenant in the United States Naval Reserve. He was terminated by FedEx for violating its reduced-rate shipping policy and acceptable conduct policy. The district court granted summary judgment to the defendants. He had a strong record as an employee during his tenure at FedEx, earning top performance reviews and various awards and was never formally disciplined prior to his termination.

During that time, Savage also served as a lieutenant in the United States Naval Reserve, where he served as an aircraft maintenance officer. Over the course of his eleven years at FedEx, Savage was allowed to: take time off to fulfill his military duties; fly on cargo planes to military sites to perform those duties; and use FedEx computers to complete military training while at work. Savage was one of many current or former service members employed by FedEx.

At the time, Mercer, an actuarial and retirement benefits administrative firm separate from FedEx, calculated and administered retirement benefits under the pension plan.


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Savage states that he continued to make complaints through July and August. Savage was not the first to complain about the calculation of pension benefits. FedEx allowed employees, their spouses, and dependents to utilize shipping services at a reduced rate, though this discount could not be used for any type of commercial benefit or commercial purpose not related to FedEx Express, or for any commercial enterprise or business, either non-profit or for-profit.

At the time Savage signed up for his reduced-rate shipping account, he agreed to the terms and conditions of the policy. Savage states that the policy allowed FedEx employees to use reduced shipping rates for their personal benefit, and was revised on September 2, , to explicitly prohibit employees from using the discount to ship merchandise sold on eBay. Savage asserts that he was not notified of this change, and on September 4, his wife used the employee discount to ship one or two items she had sold on eBay.

Savage and his wife had previously used the discounted shipping rate to transport various items they had sold through websites like eBay and Craigslist. FedEx routinely investigates whether employees abuse their shipping privileges. After reviewing the nature and volume of his shipments, Williams interviewed Savage on September Page 4 was aware of the shipping policy and that he and his wife sold items online using his discount.

Specifically, Savage said that he and his wife would buy products, like saddles and bridles, from sellers at online auctions. They would then fix up the merchandise for resale, list the goods for resale online, and ship the merchandise to buyers using his employee discount. The suspension occurred 34 days after he had completed a period of military service, and less than a month after he complained to the FedEx Retirement Center about the calculation of his retirement benefits.

Savage submitted a statement a few days later, expressing his belief that his use of the policy had been for a permissible purpose under the FedEx policy in place prior to September 2. Williams concluded that Savage had violated the shipping policy by selling merchandise and using his discount to ship the items to buyers. Williams testified that at the time of her investigation and the interview, she was not aware that Savage was in the military or had made complaints about how FedEx treated military employees.

Williams provided her conclusions to Thomas Lott, the human resources advisor for aviation mechanics at the Memphis hub, who forwarded the results to Maureen Patton, the managing director. Savage was terminated on September 20, 42 days after completing military service and a little over a month after he contacted the FedEx Retirement Center about his benefits. He also states that other non-protected FedEx employees violated the reduced-rate shipping policy and received only warnings letters as discipline.

Page 5 manager, who drafted his termination letter but was not involved in the investigation, stated the same. FedEx calculated the estimation by a two-step process: first, it calculated his average rate of pay during the 12 months prior to each period of service; and second, it used that average rate of pay to calculate his imputed earnings. Because Savage was on leave for 55 separate time periods, totaling 2, hours of military leave associated with his scheduled work days, FedEx calculated 55 average rates of pay. Savage asserts that FedEx has still not correctly calculated his retirement benefits because its method of estimation did not accurately capture his potential overtime hours during his periods of military leave.

Page 6 instead of a two-step process that used a look-back method to determine only his average rate of pay and multiplied that rate by the hours that FedEx imputed to him for each particular period of absence. FedEx filed a motion for summary judgment, which the district court granted. Anderson v. Liberty Lobby, Inc.

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Summary judgment is only appropriate where there is no genuine issue as to any material fact and the moving party is entitled to judgment as a matter of law. The burden falls to the moving party to demonstrate that no genuine issues of material fact exist. Celotex Corp.

Catrett, U.