A job applicant is rejected after telling a recruiter that “you wasted my time.”

Finding a job is a laborious process. Many people in the workforce dedicate years to polishing their resumes. For a candidate, it becomes even more tiresome when there are many rounds of interviews. The misery is exacerbated by Human Resources’ (HR) careless attitude toward the candidates. Recently, a screenshot of a business email has appeared on X (formerly Twitter). The widely shared tweet explains why an applicant was turned down by a corporation after many rounds of interviews.

We have chosen to go forward with a different applicant who is more appropriate for our requirements at this time, after weeks of deliberation. It was observed that during your interviews, you expressed to the hiring manager and our recruiter that “we should have posted the salary range in the job description” and that “you took time off from work just to hear a low ball offer.” You also claimed that “they wasted your time because they were late.” We said that this is what we do to discourage individuals from applying only for financial gain. You then said, “What money? The email said, “Thank you for your thoughts and time.

There have been a lot of comments on the post. A number of users defended the applicants and accused the business of using a poisonous strategy. A few emphasized that the applicant was correct to inquire about the wage and that the business ought to have provided this crucial information from the start. Some people went so far as to point out that the recruiter’s tardiness for the interview was unprofessional.

One user said, “Let him know if he qualifies or not without delaying the process. Reviewing someone’s application for weeks is nothing but evil.” “The candidate escaped a gunshot. That is undoubtedly a terrible firm, said someone else.

“Why do these employers assume we are applying only for fun? These folks seem to be working for enjoyment, but who are they? A user said, “If someone told them during the interview that they don’t care about the money, they were lying.”

In the past, Brook Gura (age 21) had the opportunity to begin her career with Tesla, a well-known firm. After three weeks of interviews, Bura received an offer from Tesla for a summer internship in February. The start date of the 12-week internship was set for May 20. According to Business Insider, Gura was excited to work as a recruitment intern in Tesla’s HR division over the summer. However, the manufacturer withdrew her offer three weeks before the commencement of her internship. She is now searching for new possibilities.

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