FILE PHOTO: The Apple Inc. logo is seen outside the company’s 2016 Worldwide Developers Conference on June 13, 2016 in San Francisco, California, USA. Reuters / Stephenlam / File photo
16 October 2021
SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) – An Apple employee who led a fellow worker at the company by publicly sharing a case called harassment and discrimination said he was fired on Thursday.
Apple program manager Janneke Parish said iPhone makers were fired Thursday for removing content on the company’s equipment during the company’s City Hall investigation into media leaks. Rice field. She told Reuters she would deny the leak.
Parish said it had removed apps that contained financial and other personal information before giving the device to Apple as part of the investigation.
Mr Parish said he believed he was fired for work activities.
“I feel like it’s a clear retaliation for the fact that we were talking about abuse among employers, equal pay for equal work, and work conditions in general.” he said.
Apple said on Friday that it would not discuss the issues with some employees.
Apple recently experienced another example of employee anxiety. Two Apple employees went to Reuters last month https://www.reuters.com/technology/us-national-labor-relations-board-investigating-two-complaints-apple-workers-2021-09-02 They said that They had him charged. A company with a National Labor Relations Board. Employees accused Apple of retaliation and stopped discussing pay between employees.
“We are deeply committed to creating and maintaining a positive and inclusive workplace,” Apple said, taking “all concerns” of employees seriously.
US law protects employees’ right to openly discuss specific topics such as working conditions, discrimination and equal pay for equal work.
Over the summer, current and former employees of Apple began to elaborate on social media about what they said was the experience of harassment and discrimination. Parish and some of his colleagues have begun publishing their stories with a weekly digest called “#AppleToo” on social media and publishing platforms.
Mr Parish said he was careful to respect the company’s rules and never shared information he considered confidential. She said she continued to publish the “#AppleToo” digest following the investigation in late September.
“If anything, when Apple’s response to the criticism was to launch an internal investigation into what it wanted to be missing, it made the job more important than ever,” she said. “It’s easier to do than to actually listen to people.”
(Reporting by Julia Love, edited by Peter Henderson and Rosalba O’Brien)
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