Research: First World Employees Entitled To Show True Colors Weeks Into The Job

SAN FRANCISCO — A recent paper titled “Workplace Moodiness As a Function Of GDP“ by the Institute of Advanced Sociological Studies of the University of California, Davis, researched how long employees from different countries wait until showing their high-maintenance traits around a new workplace.
The paper reveals that employees from developed countries may start showing their emotional instability as soon as 2 weeks into the job, being the cause of volatility an uncomfortable chair, too much light, too poor light, printer not working, lack of plants in the office, lack of vegan and organic bread, or being provided with feedback, among a long list (416 items) of other reasons. In contrast, Third World countries (as per GDP) repress all high-maintenance signs several years into the job out of fear of losing their job, constantly being under the impression there is a long queue of others eagerly waiting to take that position for half the money—a method managers tend to actively use and is called “a peep into the abyss”.