'Yea, I'm also gonna need you to go ahead and come in on Sunday, too.'
Forget those post-it notes and pent-up calls to H.R. - or any wild act depicted in the hit movie Office Space - a group of Canadian web designers have unveiled a new way to tell your boss what you really think about them.
Website Tell Your Boss Anything, by start-up company Happiily, allows users to send anonymous comments of feedback to their bosses without fear of retribution.
Have something to say? New website Tell Your Boss Anything allows employees to anonymously send messages of feedback to their bosses
'It’s an easy way [for employees] to feel secure that they won’t get retribution if their manager doesn’t like what they say,' 33-year-old Happiily founder Tom Williams recently told Businessweek.
Managers who mutually register with the site are able to respond to their commenters and both sides can rate the responses.
'Don’t be mean and we’ll have your back,' the website advises.
What qualifies as 'mean,' could be defined by a filter used by the site designed to catch curse words and violent messages.
Also if a manager flags a comment, the writer's identity – pending review by the website administers - can be revealed.
'We will do our best to protect your anonymity ... providing you do not use our service to threaten or insult the people you communicate with through our website'
'We will do our best to protect your anonymity including fighting any legal challenge to the best of our ability through our service providing you do not use our service to threaten or insult the people you communicate with through our website,' the website states.
Launched on July 30, the website reported hundreds of messages sent on its first day alone.
An imbedded template for the messages invites employees to describe their boss' feedback through a list of emotions such as feeling 'happy, unhappy, frustrated, angry, excited,' about a fill-in-the-blank subject.
Employers can also register themselves on the site, sending email invitations to a minimum of five different employees requesting their anonymous feedback.
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