Is it legal to fully prohibit employees from dating one another?
Or does that overstep boundaries and put too much restriction on an employee’s personal life?
I am perpetually indecisive about even the most mundane things, and I couldn’t imagine navigating such a huge life decision so quickly. Happily so—and probably more so than most people I know who had nonarranged marriages.
The first girl, he said, was “a little too tall,” and the second girl was “a little too short.” Then he met my mom. Let’s look at how I do things, maybe with a slightly less important decision, like the time I had to pick where to eat dinner in Seattle when I was on tour last year.
This kind of rigor goes into a lot of my decisionmaking.
Prohibiting it could decrease morale and could even result in losing employees who wish to date coworkers but cannot.
Check out these tips from Rosalind Wiseman, best-selling author, mom and Family Circle columnist, about how to help your child navigate the murky waters of relationships, sex—and, yes, love.
If you have a question of your own, e-mail [email protected] Circle.com, and your answer may appear in the magazine. A teenager's first love is a powerful experience, but it's not an excuse to abandon his responsibilities.
Here are some other factors you may want to consider as your teen starts dating.
The host would introduce some bubbly contestant who, through a series of really ridiculous questions, would have to choose between three eligible bachelors that remain hidden to everyone but the audience.
Legally speaking, in most states an employer can enact a policy that prohibits employees from dating one another.