Force retirement if not motivated

■ Solution date: January 2015 ■ Job title: Architecture / Full-time employee ■ Year of service: 9 months ■ Male

The user is a house construction and sales company. The union members were hired after graduating from high school, and worked at the construction site under the guidance of carpenters. About half a year after joining the company, my immediate supervisor was forced to retire, such as “I’m not motivated” or “I haven’t evaluated the company, so I ’ll write a resignation,” or climb a ladder or use building tools. They were banned and ordered to only clean the site. The carpenter at the site evaluated it as “I’ve been doing my best recently,” and I was encouraged and was not satisfied. After that, my immediate supervisor gave me a notice of dismissal, persuaded, “It falls under the provisions of dismissal of the employment rules. You should retire voluntarily rather than be dismissed.” I have. When I consulted with a third party, I was advised that it was strange, and consulted with the union.

Union stated that the submission of retirement notification was not made by the free will of union members in a situation where it was not possible to make a normal judgment because the dismissal notice was flickered after a relentless forced retirement. Asked for cancellation, and payment of unpaid overtime pay.

In a ballroom, the company argued that the notice of retirement was properly filed and that there was no dispute over retirement, and did not show any concessions. Union persistently appealed the fact of forced retirement and bullying and urged reconsideration to at least retire from the company. The company agreed to change the reason for leaving the company to retire from the company and responded to the payment of the settlement including the unpaid overtime,