In the past

I've asked the person to walk with me outside to the sidewalk. Now, no one ever wants to walk with me. The advice in this article could come directly from our Human Resources procedure manual. From Slate.

What’s the Nicest Way to Fire Someone?
Management experts agree: Firing should never come as a surprise. Instead, it should always follow a series of discussions about the employee’s shortcomings, during which the employee has been given a chance to improve. (That doesn’t apply if an employee has done something truly egregious like stolen money or sexually harassed a colleague, of course.) Ideally, writes Ask a Manager columnist Alison Green, “The employee has been clearly told about the problems and what needs to change, warned that the progress isn’t what it needs to be, and explicitly told that his or her job is in jeopardy if specific changes don’t occur.” 

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