These days, single people in search of romance or a life-time partner have a much better chance finding that special person at work rather than at bars or online, say authors Stephanie Losee and Helaine Olen in their book "Office Mate: The Employee Handbook for Finding - and Managing - Romance on the Job" (Adams Media, .95). People just spend way too much time at work, and that's where they really get to know potential mates and see how they handle a wide range of situations.
After reviewing the voluminous evidence in this matter, we found that the allegations concerned three interrelated but legally distinct...
Complainant alleged that the Town violated the APRA when it failed to produce certain documents responsive to his request and failed to explain the denial.
If nobody seems to notice, there's no reason to share. You and your new partner need to agree on some ground rules and come up with a plan for how you will keep it professional and stay within written or unwritten rules. "You may have the burden of overcompensating with professionalism and keeping an artificial distance, which can be an awkward strain," says Taylor.
"What will be your plan 'B' if the heat is on from a supervisor, from gossip, or if things go awry? "Better to overcompensate than to constantly test the limits of workplace etiquette while hoping for the best." Be sensitive and respectful to others.
Focus on work and do your job — especially if you want to mitigate gossip.