No, you areYou are wrong. A calendar month is from the first of the month to the end of the month. A month's notice is any day of the month to the same day the next month.
From Cambridge Dictionary:Definition of calendar month
1 : one of the months as named in the calendar
2 : the period from a day of one month to the corresponding day of the next month if such exists or if not to the last day of the next month (as from January 3 to February 3 or from January 31 to February 29)
pffft. Only two? beginner...What drawing of two salaries? Have you chaps ever worked for a company before?
No, you make it into automation and after hours if any at all.Seriously? Drawing 2 salaries at the same time, using one company's resources to work for another one?
A calendar month is from the first day till the last day of the month, even if that month is February. It does not mean from a specific day to a specific day.
I cited three dictionaries above which indicate that it can mean both. My point is that it is ambiguous, which the dictionaries show as well.
There is case law on this and the ccma would have to follow that.
Not disagreeing with their findings, but it remains ambiguous terminology.There is case law on this and the ccma would have to follow that.
Leaving it up to the interpretation of the person reading it.The person simply has to ask themselves why are the specifying a calendar month and not simply saying a months notice.
So you make a good point so I actually went to my own contract and states with effect the last day of the month, with minimum notice being 1 calendar month.
That helps clear up the confusion yeah, some companies don't clarify that and then the employee ends up in a fix if the new employer can't wait for them.So you make a good point so I actually went to my own contract and states with effect the last day of the month, with minimum notice being 1 calendar month.
So that clears up any confusion.