The boss of the consulting firm defines the law of outrageous workers who drink as club teenagers leaving polluted lingerie taken from the wipers and using showers like toilets
- The 54-year-old man revealed everything in an internal e-mail, titled "Office Etiquette"
- He describes the hammock at the local bar of the London headquarters
- "Treat yourself well, or we'll pull out of the showers and stop the bar," he warned.
Gordon Tempest-Hai, CEO of Teneo, a big consulting firm, is forced to send an email to every staff member at London's headquarters after a series of indecent and unprofessional incidents.
The 54-year-old man revealed in an internal e-mail titled "office etiquette" that the Times saw that someone was even "cracked in the shower."
He described the ham behavior in the company bar and said things have generally escaped a small fraction of 250 employees.
Gordon Tempest-Hai, CEO of Teneo, a large consulting firm, is forced to send an email to each member of staff
"Please turn to this place, or we'll have to pull out the showers and stop the bar," he warned, also saying that someone had left polluted linen for the "gorgeous cleaner" to deal with.
Sir Craig Oliver, who was David Cameron's director of politics and communications at Downing Street, is the company's principal, and they are also linked to such as William Heig, who is senior advisor, and Brian Mulberry, a former Canadian prime minister.
Opening his message to "all employees," Mr. Tempest-Hai said it was "time to talk".
He continued: "In the last few weeks we had: someone was drunk and thrown over the carpet (they apologized, but still); Someone – I can not put this less harshly – a shit in the shower; Someone messes up their underwear and puts it on the cleaner.
The 54-year-old man revealed in an internal e-mail titled "office label" that the Times saw that someone was even "cracked" at the office on the south side of the London Bridge.
The staff has a bar on site at the London headquarters, located along the Thames near the London Bridge.
Mr Tempest-Hay took the e-mail as an opportunity to slap his staff over the wrist over his behavior in the weekly drinks that were held at the bar.
By comparing the behavior of his workers with that of a "bunch of teenage clubs" in the drinking contest, he announced the scenes "unsuitable for a job".
"Our clients include a significant number of Fortune 100 and FTSE 100 as well as other global corporations," Teneo – who have offices in Park Avenue, New York – boasts online.
If the boss of the United Kingdom decides to deal with the party's atmosphere, he can go down the road to the London Lode that turns the bar into a cafeteria.
Workers in a modern startup workspace in Manchester's new technology were also worried that their "unlimited free beer" was reduced in January.
WeWork officials expressed their disappointment at a forum after the decision to limit alcohol was made because of "noise complaints".