A young woman has been hailed as a hero on the Internet after she has rejected a job offer for her "offensive" interview.
Olivia Bland, 22, applied for a job at the travel software company called Web Applications UK, and was invited to talk to her executive director Craig Dean.
She claimed that during the conversation she had been abused and bothered by Mr. Dean.
"Yesterday morning, I had a job interview in a company called Web Applications UK," she said wrote on Twitter.
"After a brutal two-hour interview, in which CEO Craig Dean disrupted both my writing and writing (and called me weak), I was offered a job. Today it was my answer.
In the email sent to the employment manager, Mrs. Bland explained why she decided not to accept the job.
"The conversation process yesterday was very uncomfortable. I understand the impact Craig tried to achieve, but no one should come out of the job interview so upset to cry at the bus stop, "she said.
"It is very hard to tell me about a man who is trying to intimidate and confirm the power of a young woman who continues to push even when she sees someone making it uncomfortable to tears.
"I just returned home to Manchester from Brighton after I ran away from a long-lasting violent relationship," she continued. "The two hours I spent in this room with Craig Dean felt as if I was sitting in the room with my violent ex-had two hours to tell me that I was not good enough and explaining why. This job should be present. I do not want it.
– I have not received any response from the company yet. @WebAppUK you can have free juice and yog on Monday, but certainly do not respect your potential employees. Your CEO should be ashamed of himself.
Post Bs Bland immediately moved on to the virus, and the users thanked her for setting up an example and holding on to herself.
& # 39; & # 39; This job should be present. I do not want it. "" I do not think I've ever read something so powerful and courageous. You have not only confronted others. Thank you!
– Ivan Fahy (@IvanFahy) January 30, 2019
I was a senior manager, managing director and executive director of many companies during my career and the lost number of people I talked to. You were right when you rejected a job offer. Man is deadly bored and overwhelmed. If he worked for me, I would have let him go.
– Dick Winchester (@DickWinchester) January 30, 2019
Unlike you, I took a job where I felt this way in the interview and that was the worst 3 months in my life where my mental health caused a huge blow. Three years ago, and I still get distracted thinking about it. It's good that you kept it for yourself.
– Kelly (@Kelly_QPR) January 30, 2019
Soon after the post was better, Dean Tweeted answer.
"Listening to someone in pain, heartbreaker; Listening to them feeling that the cause is defeating, "he wrote. "When this person explicitly asks you not to respond, you have to respect it, and I will continue; even if it means that the accusations remain unanswered.
– I do not want to see anyone hurt; and I can only apologize if all I did had such an effect; it was not my intention. I care deeply for the condition of all people, especially those who are looking for new opportunities and seeking better oneself.
– If it's allowed, I'll tell you directly. If the goal of all the others is to punish me, my family and friends without defense, then that succeeded.
"This is the injury and the lesson that will stay with me."
I'm very sorry that somebody's hurt, it's never my intent. I sat looking at the messages that went down all night and sent humorfully to the message that was denied sleep and anxiety: pic.twitter.com/8fb0njtzYF
– Craig Dean (@UncleThargy) January 30, 2019
Mrs. Bland responded that she had acknowledged her apology, but she believed it was self-service.
"Your apology admits, but it also encourages your own pain for yourself," she said. "You told me in my interview that people came out and cried when you interviewed them, so I do not know why you're surprised to be called."
"You know what you did to people."