1. What TheLocalYokel said. My ex-partner is going back for trade training that will only take a month, he told his boss, and they initially agreed to give him an unpaid leave of absence, and the reneged, and let him go.

  2. If you listed them as a reference then you may want to, but it is a gamble. Most potential employers will not call a current employer. Its highly unprofessional if they do. Just make sure they know that you are currently employed and want to keep your job search discrete for the time being.

  3. You have no obligation to tell them up until the point you hand in your resignation. Focus on getting the job and having an actual offer/start date. After you know for sure that you have a new job lined up, then you can let them know via your resignation.

  4. No. Because chances are if you mention that you're looking for a new job or desire change then there's a serious chance that you'll be sacked immediately out of reprisal. It's best to look for employment in secret then mention something when you find a way out.

  5. Only tell them when you get the new job and hand in that notice, if you decide to grace them with one. If you hate the job just ghost ghem.

  6. No! No! No! Never ever tell them unless you want to get fired on the spot. That happens all the time and you don’t want it to happen to you.

  7. TBH it depends on whether or not you respect the manager as a decent person. If they are then you probably should, if no, then walk away without a whisper

  8. Tell them nothing. The BEST possible outcome there is fired on the spot, and if your life is hell now — it will be ten times worse while they are working with you.

  9. Agree with many here, don't tell your employer anything until you've got a solid job offer. If a reference is absolutely needed, use anyone else that's not your boss. You can tell all the dirt to why you're leaving during the exit interview.

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