At some time during your working life, you may have dated, or even married, someone you met at work.If you haven't, then the odds are that you know someone who has.Often, an employee will argue that he or she was an unwilling participant in a relationship that merely appeared to be consensual.
If nobody seems to notice, there's no reason to share. You and your new partner need to agree on some ground rules and come up with a plan for how you will keep it professional and stay within written or unwritten rules. "You may have the burden of overcompensating with professionalism and keeping an artificial distance, which can be an awkward strain," says Taylor.
"What will be your plan 'B' if the heat is on from a supervisor, from gossip, or if things go awry? "Better to overcompensate than to constantly test the limits of workplace etiquette while hoping for the best." Be sensitive and respectful to others.
In the end she lost her job too because he married someone else.
Ok let's be blunt and share some of the negative consequences I have personally experienced or observed from bosses dating their subordinates: It is risky, it is far less likely to work than not to work.
"We took things slowly because we were both very aware that we worked in the same office," she remembers.