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What is sabbatical leave? Does TCS provide this? What is the eligibility criteria for sabbatical leave?

TCS provide sabbatical leave for employees who wish to pursue higher education. Sabbatical duration is subjected to the course duration to a maximum of 2years or 730days. Sabbatical for higher education can be provided to any full-time course (M.Tech, MBA, M.Sc, MCA etc) which upon completion will bring value to the organisation. Sabbatical is not applicable for part-time courses.To avail Sabbatical employee should have served a minimum of 2years in the organisation.Employee has to submit the college offer/admission letter (which should mention course duration- in case its not mentioned ask for course duration detail letter ), fee payment receipt.Your sabbatical solely depends on your manager and HR. You have to get an assurance mail from your manager, that project has no issues in releasing you from your project). Only after this HR can initiate sabbatical process.You can exhaust all your earned and casual leave after your relieve date. For example, if your classes starts on March 1st and if you ask for relieveing from work by Feb25, till Feb25th you will be working and from Feb26th you should apply all your pending casual and earned leave (sick leave cannot be applied). You will receive full salary till your leaves are exhausted. From the day after your leaves are exhausted you will be in Leave without Pay. All leaves you have to manually apply in Timesheet till tentative course end date.You will be covered under TCS medi-claim policy untill you are under sabbatical. In case of 2year course, you will have to submit the medi-calim insurance premium amount for the next year, once you join back the organisation (will be deducted from your salary).You will be having only limited access to your ultimatix and mail once in LWP.You join back the organisation in the same role and with the same salary as you left the organisation for sabbatical. Once you join back, you will be having discussion/interview with HR. Based on which your role and salary will be decided. (Normally this is smooth interview just to discuss your career plan)_niks

Is it true that the HCL Tech Bee Program is beneficial for those who are economically weak and don't want to put a burden on their parents? Is the HCL Tech Bee Program job oriented?

HCL Tech Bee is job oriented where you will be getting placed in HCL. Following are the details from HCL.What is TechBee program?Class XII completed students with min 85% marks will undergo a 12 months of job oriented training for a fee at SSN College of engineering and 3 months internship in respective customer accounts in HCL. While continuing their jobs in any of the LoBs ( Apps & SI, Infra and ERS) they will continue higher education with BITS,Pilani / SASTRA University. Compared to the conventional path, this disruptive fast track program will empower a Class XII completed student to start a career with HCL and also fund his/her higher education through the allowance that HCL pays on an annual basis.Program detailsTraining and Hiring for entry level jobs – Software developer, Application & Product support engineer, Mechanical Engineer and Analysts in Infrastructure support.The fee for this 15 month training is INR 2 L + Taxes. However fee is collected as EMI starting from third year of employment over a period of 5 years.Stipend of INR 10k / month during 15 month training.(Net INR 1.5 L)Starting salary of INR 2.2 Lakhs per annum.Higher education from SASTRA University (BCA & MCA)/ BITS Pilani (http://B.Sc & with course fee partially / fully funded by HCL.I understand current year admission is over as it was from 28th March to 4th April.Few thoughts on the program: While stipend part and all seems attractive, you will be paying 2 lakhs for a 15 month training program and you will be limiting your option to HCL only. Still your basic certificate will be plus 2 as I’m not sure how much this 15 month certificate will be valid across industry outside HCL. There is continuing education program where you can get study in some reputed institutions taking sabbatical leave and can come back to HCL with a bond. But then why dont you complete the studies and look at the wider choices where you can definitely keep HCL also as an OPTION not as the ONLY option.

Is it normal to be told to lie in a technology job? I work for a "successful" multi-billion dollar technology company known for acquisitions and for a federal lawsuit. I was given a script to recite to a customer, and listened to as I delivered it.

Depending on the country you are working in, you may be already in a no-win situation .... and the only positive outcome will require a drastic re-creation of your life.I really empathize with your plight. Sad to say, but I would say this is close to the norm for Japanese 'educational' institutes that tend to look at foreign hires as expendable commodities. I have been on the receiving end of lies, deception, marginalization, and isolation ... complete dehumanization ... whenever it suited the personal agendas of my 'colleagues'. They feel no shame in being caught red handed in a lie either because even as a 'tenured' Associate Professor, I was clearly shown that I was first and foremost a foreigner and not to be considered as an equal.Probably the most stressful situations occurred when my 'colleagues' demanded that they controlled which language I was to use, and when. And this despite having a graduate degree and doctoral research work in linguistics, and being somewhat conversant in Japanese - having lived over half my life here. I was ordered to speak only English to students (who have low comprehension skills, even by Japanese standards) as well as to non-comprehending parents during recruiting drives. The native Japanese who were English teachers, on the other hand, had complete freedom to choose what language they would use and when, so they could always come riding to the rescue of students who were overwhelmed by 'the scary foreigner who would not speak Japanese'.On the other hand, weekly committee meetings and monthly general academic meetings were conducted entirely in Japanese, and highly technical, bureaucratic Japanese at that. Although I could get the gist of it, my understanding was neither quick nor accurate enough to participate in meetings that I was required to attend. And that is exactly what my 'colleagues' wanted — obligatory attendance to give a show of 'equality', but effectively isolated from all decision making processes. All documents were in Japanese kanji — in which I am functionally illiterate — my graduate work was in T.E.S.O.L. —Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages, not Japanese literacy. I could somewhat understand that no one would could be bothered to translate important documents for me, but to refuse me permission to have an 'outsider' from the school to translate for me is a breech of Japanese labor law, not to mention morally repugnant. From any number of academic and legal perspectives, such top-down control over a person's capacity to communicate is a breach of human rights, and the antithesis of the standards to which a so-called educational institute should aspire. As a foreigner, I was purposely isolated from all decision making processes, yet obliged to follow any rules or orders resulting from those processes. I can be pretty sure that this is a common practice at many Japanese 'educational' institutes.Eventually, it reached a point where prior to taking my research sabbatical to Cambodia, I was asked to sign a document forcing me to obey all the orders from my department 'colleagues' ... specifically an order prohibiting me from engaging in any volunteer activities or community outreach programs. I refused to sign on my 'western' human standard of inalienable human rights. My sabbatical was immediately cancelled, and I received a document from the board of directors stating that I would not receive any classes for the following academic year. I chose to exercise my right to a medical leave of absence by seeing a psychiatrist once a month to get sleeping pills and anti-depressants. I also took advantage of the time to get a hip-joint replacement surgery.As the allotted time for the medical leave of absence came to an end, I was told by my local union that my only choice was to return to school with a continued ban on teaching, a ban on volunteering or engaging in outreach programs, and no sabbatical — or to resign. My lawyer said that taking the school to court would likely result in a win for me, but in Japan, it would be a long, drawn-out process and the financial reward would be minimal. So I chose to resign from a 'tenured' position in a Japanese college.With 30 years experience teaching at the college level, including at some Japanese 'Ivy League' schools, years of volunteer work and community outreach projects with students, publications and research ... suddenly, I can not even pick up a single part-time class in the Tokyo area. Mysterious Japan. And turning 60 this year, makes the practical advice given by Jimmy Wales, though generally good, of little value to me.What is sadder still, is his advice is of little use to most member's of Japan's working class. Once you become a full-time employee, (and even many who have only a part-time status), you are company property. There is a constant cat and mouse game between the left hand of the government trying its best to get young people to marry and shore up a rapidly declining population and tax base ... and the right hand of Abenomics and middle management continually squeezing the life out of the working class and concentrating more power into the hands of the oligarchy. For a long time time now, it has been generally taken for granted that anyone who leaves their first full-time job has only a downward spiral in a 'flawed' career. Despite the long history of government mandates for a more humane work-life balance, workshops dealing with power-harassment issues, and a recently passed law requiring any company employing over 500 people to hold yearly mental health checks on their employees ... as of 2014, the greatest single cause of death in males between the ages of 20 and 44 is suicide. Suicide in JapanIn another post, I have proposed my understanding of the dynamics behind this as a run-away, bureaucratic nightmare, much like the movie Brazil (1985 film), subliminally derived from Confucian deference towards unquestioned obedience to authority. The system is such that competitive politicking within the corporate culture allows the self-entitled to rise to their highest level of incompetence within the institution. Now where have we seen that before, I wonder? If the reader of this post has not yet come across Robin Dunbar's theorey underlying group dynamics, I highly recommend this link as a start ... Dunbar's numberI have thought hard and long about this, trying to reconcile my plight with furthering my understanding of the dark side of human nature — most specifically self promotion for pecking order, and the tribal instinct. But there are cultural constraints as well. The Japanese government, after all, is willing to sacrifice even Japanese lives in order to save face: Japan Airlines Flight 123 , and Japanese Reaction to Catastrophe Worries White House , not to mention the unintended consequences of suicide as stated earlier. If Japanese institutions are willing to do this to their own citizens, I don't stand a snowball's chance. On the other hand, I now have plenty of time to read, write, and try to learn jazz guitar. And there's always quora — where I can remain a student and teacher, and find my own tribe.Update, Wednesday July 22, 2015 —Toshiba has been caught in the big lie of doctoring its books, causing some to doubt the validity of the whole Japanese stock market. Related to another of my posts outlining my observations on some of the dysfunctions of groups that are exacerbated by culture, in the following, I tie three items in today’s news (Japan) about institutionally sanctioned lying in Japan.Toshiba needs to correct corporate culture that flouts normal rulesToshiba needs to correct corporate culture that flouts normal rules7:11 pm, July 22, 2015The Yomiuri ShimbunIt is outrageous that a major company that represents Japan repeatedly padded its profits on a corporate-wide basis. A third-party panel looking into Toshiba Corp’s improper accounting practices has released an investigative report. The report acknowledged that the postponement of posting losses and other accounting irregularities were carried out systematically under managerial judgment during the leadership of three successive presidents — current President Hisao Tanaka, Vice Chairman Norio Sasaki and Atsutoshi Nishida, an adviser. Toshiba’s in-house investigation revealed about ¥50 billion of overstated profits, but the panel put the sum at more than ¥150 billion.It is natural for six other directors, as well as the current and former presidents, to resign from their posts and for the company to conduct a major shakeup of its top management. Toshiba must do everything it can to regain trust and prevent a recurrence of such accounting irregularities. The main cause for the manipulation of its accounts lies in the company’s excessive emphasis on corporate profits.And of course, early retirement is ALL that will happen to those in positions of authority who knowingly lied about the equivalent of over 800 Million Dollars.At meetings to discuss performances, the president and other top executives set excessive earnings targets, which they dubbed “challenges,” and demanded that each section achieve them. In one case, the top management issued an extraordinary directive that profits should be increased by ¥12 billion in just three days before the end of the settlement term, forcing front line operators to inflate profits. In addition, the report said a “corporate culture” in which employees could not object to superiors became a hotbed of long-standing accounting irregularities.This is not so much 'corporate culture’ as Japanese culture. Today, most of Japan experienced temperatures of between 35 and 38 degrees C, and with humidity around 70%, over 6,000 people were taken to the hospital suffering from symptoms of heat stroke. Despite the nearly unbearable conditions, young college students caught up in the job hunting season felt pressure to wear full suit and tie. According to today's NHK news report, about 30 % of the companies interviewing students said they would accept applicants wearing ‘cool biz’ casual wear introduced during the former Prime Minister Koizumi’s tenure, as long as it was not ‘too casual’. The students are not dumb. They know that obedience to a rigid standard of conformity of ’standards’ and compliance to authority are highly valued by the corporate world, and so, despite the sweltering heat, most of the students looking for jobs followed that standard of suit and tie. They were spared from heat stroke only by virtue of their relative youth and good health. But according to statistics I pasted in the original post above, that youth and health will not last, and the majority of male deaths between the ages of 20 and 44 will be suicide … most of them work related.Internal controls failedThe practice to attach more importance to superiors’ orders rather than regulatory compliance cannot be overlooked. It is necessary to correct a culture that gives little credence to acceptable rules. Internal controls that are supposed to monitor injustices within the company from an independent position failed to function. Of the five members at the audit committee involved in accounting and business affairs, three were outside directors, while the remaining two were former Foreign Ministry officials. “No members were well-versed in financial and accounting affairs,” the report said in a critical assessment.Toshiba had been regarded as a pioneer in corporate governance reform as the company introduced outside directors earlier than other major companies. However, it cannot be helped if such reforms are described as window dressing and without real substance. The company must drastically review its management structure.The same old litany. And you can expect to continue hearing this refrain on just about a monthly basis … Toshiba, Riken, TEPCO, Olympus, Mitsubishi, Toyo Rubber, and on and on. By chance, today I was listening to a Youtube posted biography of the notoriously bad movie director Ed Wood.I could not help noticing the parallels between how Ed Wood worked and how my own former University’s curriculum ‘developed’, and would assume that institute is fairly representative of many Japanese colleges as well as businesses. Some revealing quotes from a couple of actors in ‘Plan 9 From Outer Space’."He gave us very little direction … I don’t think he knew what the motivation (of the scene) was … he just wanted to get the actors to say their lines … if someone flubbed a scene, he (kept the film rolling) and just covered the errors in a cover shot … he was not so much concerned with quality as getting it on film … he worked like decoupage, like making a patchwork quilt, you’ve got this piece and that piece and you sew it all together … he didn’t have a master design. He grabbed what was handy and stuck it on to what was available.”And such it is with corporate or political restructuring or creating a new oversight committee. Particularly in Japan Inc.’s predilection to imitate, not just Anglo-Euro Centric products, but also Western models of corporate and political organization (as if they weren't dsyfunctional in their own right) - the education system, military, and medical industry are based on either British or German models dating back from the Meiji-era. But Japan only imitates the surface veneer of institutional organizations ... so that they will not have to pay the price of giving up their old Confucian-tradition of adherence to centralization and obedience to authority.The Toshiba case is NOT an isolated case of 'The practice to attach more importance to superiors’ orders rather than regulatory compliance'. It is engrained in the culture here. If a superior says 'white' is 'black', you'd better be the first in line to say 'Yes Sir' while bowing, otherwise you face dire consequences. This is as true in the education industry as it is in corporate Japan. This is most likely connected to why the liberal arts tradition of education (a critical attitude towards authority) has never taken a strong foothold here, and why the majority of Japanese Nobel laureates suggest the best and brightest of Japan to get out of the country if they have any scientific ambition. But to continue with the editorial …A professional auditing firm also failed to detect the padded profits. The Toshiba case presents a difficult task — how to bring to light a cover-up operation that involves top management. There seems to be no end to accounting irregularities by major listed companies, including accounting irregularities at Olympus Corp. that were discovered in 2011. The reason for this may be because many executives in top management regard past cases as someone else’s problem.Yep. We call it ‘cognitive dissonance’ or ‘othering’. Another op-ed in today’s Japan News addressed the problem of how to handle ‘political neutrality’ in the class room, now that the voting age will soon be lowered to 18. Political activity has been tightly controlled on high school campuses by the Ministry of Education because the fear of the anti-Vietnam war riots and political activism on college campuses in 1969 spilling over onto high school campuses … the old sempai-kohai (senior-Junior) connections intact. Even now, most colleges try to stay on the good side of the Ministry in order to keep tax funded subsidies rolling in, and political activism is not encouraged, to say the least. Today’s newspaper announced a controversial report submitted by an education committee of the ruling LDP calling for 'insurance of political neutrality in the classroom'. Controversial because even some members of the LDP realize that education can never be politically neutral, merely incognizant. I would go as far as to say that the liberal arts tradition of education encourages good citizenship by implying a moral imperative to question authority, and if necessary, break those laws which one’s conscience considers unjust … MLK Jr’s ‘Letter from a Birmingham Jail’ is my touchstone."Letter from a Birmingham Jail [King, Jr.]"With Chinese economic and military expansion in the Far East, there is a well founded danger for the ruling LDPs report to be framed into a bill limiting scholastic or student criticism of the central government’s policies in the name of ’neutrality’ or ‘patriotism’.We hope all companies seriously examine their internal systems so as not to undermine confidence in information disclosure by Japanese companies and trust in the securities market.From The Yomiuri Shimbun, July 22, 2015Ha. The lessons of the Lehman shock are already forgotten. How long do you think the Toshiba case will remain in the collective conscious?Update ... page 2 of the Aug. 25 edition of The Japan News (subsidiary of the Yomiuri Shinbum) indicates the centralized Ministry of Education's response to the cross disciplinary ills affecting Japan Inc. The headline says it all ... '26 National Universities to abolish humanities, social sciences'. So I guess the drafting of all future laws protecting human rights, and the enforcement of those laws will be left in the hands of the largely anonymous political/bureaucratic machine. Scary times ahead.Dec. 2015 — Update regarding Lying and in Japan's 'Technical' Corporate Culture ... Season of Scandal Hits Japan With Company Confession Flurry — Steve

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