WORKERS should be given time to use social networking websites in their office, the TUC urged yesterday.
A YOUNG trainee at an international financial services firm is the latest victim of the forwarded e-mail.
FOURTEEN workers at the Driver and Vehicle Licensing Agency have been sacked for gross misconduct after they were caught using work computers to distribute hardcore porn.
A COUPLE of small questions for you; would you consider the following e-mail conversations to be personal or work-related?
STAFF and their employees could face a tax bill of around £730 million a year if they use workplace computers for personal e-mailing and internet surfing, it has emerged.
HOW would you feel about your boss reading your e-mails at work? Outraged - "My e-mails are private!" Or relaxed - "I've nothing to hide."
A HIGH-flying City of London banker is facing the sack after using his office computer to boast about his sex life in an e-mail that spread around the world.
NINE Scottish council workers have been sacked for "inappropriate" use of the internet and e-mail at work.
Q WHILE one of our employees was on holiday we had to access her e-mail, due to an urgent enquiry. While sifting through her messages we noticed there was a huge number of personal e-mails.
THOUSANDS of computers in Scotland are having 'bigotry-checkers' installed.
BUSINESS information consultancy Croner today urged firms to take a "Big Brother attitude" when monitoring employee e-mails, given that 35 per cent of all outbound office e-mail is unrelated to work.
THREE Scottish Executive civil servants have been sacked for downloading pornography since 2000, it was revealed yesterday.
THREE-QUARTERS of company bosses have said they would not call in the police if they caught an employee downloading indecent images of children from the Internet.
THREE staff at a ScottishPower call centre who were fired for chatting via the company’s e-mail system yesterday won their unfair-sacking claims.
Bienvenue, good morning and welcome to the latest cultural nougat from the auld alliance.
PEOPLE are less prone to lying in e-mails than they are using other forms of communication.
OFFICE staff are being urged to be vigilant amid claims that company bosses are launching covert surveillance operations to spy on them at work.