Other companies allow such relationships but require employees to report them.Many companies don't have any policy about dating customers, in which case it becomes a matter of personal and professional judgment.(Check your state and local laws for exceptions, which do exist and are usually centered on employee privacy or limitations for employers on prohibiting nonwork activities.) However, even if legal, banning any work romantic involvement can come with its own consequences.Many people meet at work before beginning a romantic relationship.According to a Career Builder survey, interoffice dating has a fairly high success rate--of the 38% of people surveyed that dated a co-worker at least once, 31% went on to marry that co-worker! If you believe the stats of new employees entering the workforce, it might seem so.But a lot of companies don't let the rank and file decide--they adopt policies that ban or limit workplace dating--all in the name of lowering liability.Prohibiting it could decrease morale and could even result in losing employees who wish to date coworkers but cannot.
As the old saying goes "you don't dip your pen in the company ink." In other words, you shouldn't get into a dating or sexual relationship with a co-worker.Fewer of them are aware that the transcripts of those conversations are stored by the company and could be viewed by any employee.chat transcripts of famous customers, like Alan Greenspan, for amusement on slow workdays.Wells Fargo is on the hook for 5 million in fines after settling charges brought by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau of widespread abusive and illegal sales practices dating back to the beginning of 2011.The company, which is the largest US bank by market capitalization, has fired some 5,300 employees in connection with the scandal, in which workers quietly took advantage of customers in an effort to reap rewards and game an employee-incentive program.So, can an employer do something about these concerns?