The HR department is trying to get more people to follow an HR HR policy that says employees are to leave their employer if they feel they have been unfairly fired.
This policy is in place for three years but is rarely enforced and is seen as a way to protect people from being unfairly fired, said the company.
The policy was introduced in 2014 and was meant to be implemented as part of the company’s new HR culture.
It states that employees who have been fired must either be reinstated or given a “leave of absence” for one month.
However, it is not clear what is required to get a leave of absence and how long it should last.
The HR policy states that it is only required to be followed for 90 days.
The company said that it has a policy that applies to employees who were fired in 2014, but it has never been enforced.
The latest move is to enforce the policy and remove employees from their jobs if they have not returned for 90 consecutive days, the company said in a statement.
The department is now looking at how to implement the policy in the next three months, it said.
The HR department has been accused of using a “bullying” approach to deter people from coming forward with allegations of harassment and discrimination, according to a report by CBC News.
One HR department manager told the CBC that she and other HR managers have had to remove colleagues who had come forward with complaints of harassment because the department would not accept complaints from the public.
“The fear is that this will deter people and that they will simply not come forward, and that will be the case,” the woman told the broadcaster.
The woman said that many of the complaints she has received have been made by former colleagues, friends or family members who have left the company because of harassment.
“There is no doubt that this is a bullying process that we are going to be looking at,” the HR manager told CBC.
The report said that the department has a history of not being proactive when it comes to taking complaints seriously.
In March, a CBC News investigation revealed that many employees had not been given the leave of absences they had been promised.
Some had been given 90 days to return, while others had been sent to “administrative leave” and had not received their full leave.
Employers often put up barriers to leave after they have lost their jobs because they do not want to be seen as “too lazy” to come back to work, according the CBC report.
The employee who made the CBC News report told CBC that her former boss did not provide her with a leave period to return to work.
A CBC News article also revealed that the Canadian Human Rights Commission (CHRC) has been investigating several incidents of sexual harassment in the workplace.
It was revealed in November that a Canadian firm was investigated by the CHRC for sexual harassment, but was not found to have committed any wrongdoing.
Several former employees of the firm have said they were retaliated against for raising concerns about sexual harassment and bullying in the company, CBC reported.