You are an upper-level manager in a large metropolitan hotel. One of your assistant managers, Jeff Clarke, has left you a voicemail message requesting emergency leave for the upcoming holiday weekend. Here’s what the message said: “I’m calling to request emergency leave again for this weekend. I know I’ve had three emergency leaves in the last two months, but my grandma isn’t feeling well again, and she really needs me to take care of her. I’ll be in later tonight for my shift. Can you let me know then? Thanks.” You know from previous requests for time off that Jeff’s grandmother is coping with a debilitating illness. Your other assistant manager, Nina Hernandez, has covered for Jeff three times in the last two months, and has been looking forward to having this weekend off, as she is going out of town to celebrate her grandson’s first birthday. You are already on the schedule this weekend, and if you allow Jeff’s emergency leave, you’ll be short-staffed. To make matters worse, there’s a professional conference this weekend for electrical engineers at a nearby convention center, and many of the attendees will be staying at your hotel. This is the first time the convention center has directed attendees to your hotel, and if all goes well, this could mean a lot more business throughout the year. Jeff’s absences are becoming more and more of a problem. You could call him back on the phone to deny his request, but you’re starting to think you may need a written record of some sort to document the problem in case Jeff’s employment needs to be terminated. Human Resources at Corporate is always emphasizing the need for documentation
The question is
Using any type of medium—electronic or print, denies his request and explaining the reasons why his request is being denied. The main reason is: You really need his help this weekend
The second part is attached, which is an audience profile.
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