So, in this week’s episode of “Could this country get more embarrassing and out of touch?” the Department of Home Affairs has tried to ban bare arms on their 14nurse extenders,,000 staff, proposing a new dress code that prohibits sleeveless tops, dresses, blouses, and anything “too revealing”, as well as jeans, T-shirts, polo shirts and sneakers, both at work and even during video conferencing calls while working from home.
Someone really sensible, i.e., Community and Public Sector Union (CPSU) national secretary Melissa Donnellyvariant: what we know and don, took up arms, excuse the pun, arguing the wording of the dress code policy appeared to target womenThe COVID pandemic, in Ottawa, Friday, Jan. 15, 2021., who comprise about 54 per cent of Home Affairs staff.
The Fair Work Commission knocked back the proposal on Wednesday, stating that the dress code rules couldn’t be brought in without staff being consulted. But the matter is not over – and it could still become policy if Home Affairs speaks with unions and staff and they agreeare only permitted for members o.
On Thursday, ABC journalist Patricia Karvelas asked New South Wales Senator Kristina Keneally on-air what she thought of Home Affairs’ attempted banJason Kenney lays out plan for. This resulted in Keneally shrugging off her black jacket, rolling her eyes and revealing a pristine white tank top, much to Karvelas’ amusement. The sentiment “Surely they have more pressing issues to think about?” resounded across the nation, especially with menopausal women.
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