Some examples of unacceptable behaviour are: Bullying and Harassment Unacceptable behaviour may contravene equalities and/or other legislation.
For the University’s policy on Acceptable use of computer facilities email and the internet go to https://ac.uk/policies-procedures/computer-facilities-email-and-internet If a third party who is not a member of the University staff (for example, a customer, a supplier or a visitor) behaves in an unacceptable manner, this should be reported to the relevant Head of Institution who will determine an appropriate course of action to deal with the issue.
If the Head of Institution is not able to resolve the issue, the complaint will be taken forward by the Director of Human Resources.
I have an excellent memory for facts and figures for example, car number plates and timetables. I have an excellent memory for jokes anecdotes and even whole movie scripts.
Read more tips given by Janine Booth in her interview about the importance of autism equality in the workplace.
"David is very good with customers and has excellent interpersonal skills.
In the time I've worked with him we haven't really had any particular challenges to overcome, mainly because Prospects has shown us how to prevent any difficulties from arising in the first place.
All members of the University should consider their own behaviour and the impact that this can have on others.
The University recognises that personalities, characters and management styles may differ but, notwithstanding these differences, as a minimum standard all staff are expected to: The University has a framework of behavioural attributes which communicates the behaviours that are valued in the University of Cambridge. Unacceptable behaviour Unacceptable behaviour (including bullying, harassment and victimisation), may involve actions, words or physical gestures that could reasonably be perceived to be the cause of another person’s distress or discomfort.
If the person becomes anxious for any reason, try to find out what is causing the problem.
One-to-one sessions are probably the best situation for doing this. For example, the stress may not be caused by a difficulty in the job but by a colleague not being explicit in their instructions, by things not working efficiently (such as a computer crashing), or by difficulties in getting to their work.
Many autistic people have a variety of sometimes exceptional skills that enable them to thrive in roles ranging from sales assistant to computer programmer and journalist to statistician, to name a few.