Compulsory clock-in: Is this a good idea or will it be used against the employees?

If you’re getting clocked up and clocks out early though.But it doesn’t say anything about your productivity. If you clocks in early and clocks out but you don’t have much to prefer?


First YOUR second option: Companies that are out there to use their employees out of time registration systems.They really do not need to be obliged.

Then your first: In case a conflict arises between employee and employer about how much time has worked it might be a good idea to start using a registration system.But in all cases it does not seem to me to be the right means: that costs a lot of money and solves little. Moreover, in difficult cases it also demands a precise definition of working time: If I have to attend a meeting in Rome at 11:00, and to 5:00 in the taxi step n AAR the airport, when does my work time start? And if I am 20:00 back at Schiphol and then go home with the train, when does my working time end? And is that exploitation by my employer?

I have been working for 22 years in an environment where I myself have to keep track of my working time.Not because that affects my reward, but because the one who pays my employer (a lot of government money) still thinks that hours are a good size for value delivered , and those financiers therefore demand that I write down how many Time I put in every project stop.Moreover, those financiers demand that I do not have more than 8 hours a day and no more than 1650 hours in a year total for all projects on that note, so in practice I cannot write down all hours worked…. And (see story about foreign meeting above) not all the time spent at all.

‘, ‘ I think it is useful to make sure that I am in any case at the working hours.It’s at least also a check for myself that I don’t work too much or too little. I know a few colleagues who didn’t do that initially and then just wrote 8 hours every day. But once clocks began they noticed that they were actually making structural overtime. Those were finally happy with the bells.

“,” In Belgium, this has always existed in almost every company.It is a complete surprise that it does not exist in the Netherlands. Here it goes so far that there are already companies that offer employees the possibility to place a chip in their hand with which they can clock in. Absolute Horror If you ask me. Clock out, just the same.

Employees who, for example, A minute late clock-in or a minute to leave early, get a fifteen-quarters less wage in most places.

I agree with Remco Plas .As an employee you are still hired for a certain task package seems to me? Those standing as well is also defined in your contract. No matter how many hours you are doing, I do not think it is very important.

Will.Clock-in is already very old though. In workshops they do t all.

Good idea. Then you can also have a truly present hour (note: Not worked hours) again as free time to withdraw or be paid.

I come from the time that many companies in the Netherlands also clocked.This was excludes to the disadvantage of employees used, never in favor. “Management by presence” Also does not fit the way many organizations want to work nowadays and is not appealing to the new generation of employees (the much-talked-about millenials).

The Meps get there next to their pay 300,-at a time…

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