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Twitter employees forced to bring their own “toilet papers” to “smelly offices” after Elon Musk fired all janitors

Elon Musk allegedly orders staff to bring their own toilet paper and fires cleaners through Twitter.

We normally take a shower, put on some makeup, comb our hair, have breakfast, prepare our lunches, double-check that we have our wallet or handbag, and then double check that we have our vehicle keys before we leave the house for work in the morning.

Toilet paper is the one thing that the majority of us have never had to make sure we brought with us when we left for work in the morning.

Following Elon Musk’s acquisition of the social media juggernaut in early November, Twitter workers are learning that it is just as essential as bottled water.

For the remaining Twitter workers, Elon’s acquisition of the social network has been difficult since they have been forced to keep working while 50% of the initial workforce he acquired was fired within the first few weeks of his leadership.

It has now been established that the corporate offices of Twitter have devolved into total catastrophe zones.

These offices are strewn with waste and uneaten takeaway food, and they exude a peculiar odor that has been characterized as a mixture of decaying meats, smelly body odor, and garbage that has been left out in the heat.

Why has Twitter turned into something that Hollywood would portray as a modern version of life in the Middle Ages when Elon was supposed to come in and take this company to the same heights he reached with the Tesla Motor Company?

Twitter’s maintenance workers went on strike early this month, according to Business Insider. One union cited unfair labor practices as the cause of the walkout.

According to the unions, the employer, the cleaning firm, Flagship, and the company did not discuss a new contract.

Additionally, we now know that Twitter has ceased paying rent at a number of its office sites as it attempts to minimize expenses by renegotiating its agreements with these landlords or terminating the rental arrangements completely.

With regard to irrelevant labor expenditures, Elon Musk has been working to help Twitter save up to $500 million.

Managers in certain areas have been instructed to run their workplaces using a zero-based budgeting strategy, prompting employees there to start carrying their own toilet paper in case their bodies arrange an impromptu meeting in the lavatory.

It is disgusting that Twitter employees have to deal with this kind of carelessness and lack of dignity at work nowadays.

The fact that employees must put up with such appalling working circumstances demonstrates a total collapse of our society’s norms for what is appropriate in corporate offices.

The advancement of corporate offices over the last several decades has centered on employee habits regarding how to communicate with a variety of coworkers.

That is conceivable because, sometime towards the end of the industrial period, we established guidelines for what is appropriate in the workplace’s physical environment, including having access to water, sufficient break locations for employees, clean toilets, and accessible workspace.

The working conditions of Twitter workers are similar to those of coal miners in the late 1800s, but without the airborne toxins that cause black lung disease.

This week’s top story may change after discovering these terrible details about the working conditions at Twitter.

Many of these same employees were grateful at the beginning of November because King Elon had classified them as vital people and protected their jobs from the major layoffs the firm had experienced.

By the end of December, they were still asking why they weren’t spared this amount of pain and euthanized like their fortunate former comrades who had been laid off.

Source: Tellmebest

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Written by Alex Bruno

Freelance space writer Alex Bruno specializes in covering China's quickly expanding space industry. In 2021, he started writing for SpaceXMania. He also contributes to publications including SpaceNews, IEEE Spectrum, National Geographic, Sky & Telescope, and New Scientist. When Alex was a small child, he first experienced the space bug after seeing Voyager photographs of alien planets in our solar system. When not in space, Alex likes to go trail jogging in the Finnish countryside.

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