Redditor u/Dcwiker05 shared this story to the r/MaliciousCompliance subreddit. The story is a long read but well worth the effort. It describes an experience that he had while working for a trucking company cleaning the inside of sucrose trailers. He had a knack for the job, but the management always insisted on hiring scumbags who were inconsistent with their work. That meant that the only assured thing was that they were chronically understaffed.
These managers should be fired for their incompetence. Not only did they refuse to staff their operation adequately, but their utter lack of care and thought also resulted in at least $21,000 worth of damages.
For them to try to pin it onto this laborer, who was highly overworked when the "accident" occurred, is just plain wrong. Business management 101 that things go wrong when labor is too thinly spread.
Props to this guy for turning the tables and getting what he was owed after working that many hours.
This reminds me of the woman who got paid out when she sued her former employer for trying to fire her for being pregnant.
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