sackable


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sackable

(ˈsækəbəl)
adj
(Industrial Relations & HR Terms) of or denoting an offence, infraction of rules, etc, that is sufficently serious to warrant dismissal from an employment
References in periodicals archive ?
Talking to journalists is a sackable offence for employees and there is an ingrained institutional impulse towards secrecy.
FRANK LAMPARD heads for a reunion with Jose Mourinho tonight warning: We're all sackable at any moment.
Should Fellaini move on, a sackable United Fellaini and discard Martial Luckhurst it will likely be to Turkey or China, whereas Martial is being linked with Bayern Munich and Juventus.
In any other line of work it would be a sackable offence, so why should it be any different for a football player?
Did what Sam is accused of saying amount to a sackable offence?
McGhee said: "Our form in terms of results in February, in many clubs' eyes, was sackable. So I don't take anything for granted.
That was more than 50 years ago, but today, it seems that a complimentary wolf-whistle is a sackable offence.
The focus of investigations nationally ranged from social media gaffes to sackable offences which threatened to bring forces into disrepute.
Speaking on beIN SPORTS, former Toon boss Graeme Souness said: "That is a sackable offence.
Indeed, any discrepancies in regard to money could be a sackable offence.
Monday noted that "drunkenness, use of force on civilians and delays in attending to his duty" are sackable offences and that the courts will follow the Police Code of Conduct.
| Racial abuse to be considered gross misconduct in player and coach contracts and therefore potentially a sackable offence.