Apple employee claims he was fired for “talking about his own disability”

Apple has responded to a worker’s claims that he was dismissed for discussing his disability, saying he was told that his disability is “not covered by his job”.

Apple has not commented on the worker’s allegations.

The worker, identified as Tim Henson, has said he was terminated in March.

He said he spoke to the company’s human resources department and the CEO of the company, Scott Forstall, after he received an email from his boss stating that he had been terminated from his job.

The Apple HR department said the employee had been suspended for “insubordination” and that he would be disciplined based on the policies and procedures Apple had in place at the time.

“We are aware of the allegations and are looking into them,” a spokeswoman for Apple told Quartz.

The company said that for employees with disabilities, they could not talk about their disability during their employment, and that if they did they would have to be “present” in the office or on the phone during their working hours.

Henson’s claims, which were published on LinkedIn, are supported by interviews with former Apple employees who also said they were fired for sharing their disability with colleagues.

The LinkedIn post by Henson said that on April 27, he was asked by an Apple employee to share a piece of feedback he had received about his disability.

Hanson said the person told him that the company would “like to get rid of you if you ever speak about your disability”.

“It was a total dismissal.

This was a blatant lie.

It was just so ridiculous.

I was just totally disheartened.

It didn’t make any sense,” he wrote.

Henson claims he wrote an email to his boss and he was not given an explanation for his termination.

Hentons LinkedIn post reads: “I just wanted to express my thoughts and concerns to you, because I feel like I was fired on March 3, 2019 for the fact that I talk about my disability in my personal life and that my disability is not covered by my job.

I had the opportunity to talk to your HR department, and they told me that their job is to protect people like me and my colleagues and not to tell our bosses what we want to tell them.

It doesn’t make sense.”

The HR department told Quartz that the worker was dismissed based on an internal policy of not allowing employees with disability to share personal issues or other personal matters.

“It’s not like it was an isolated incident.

This has been happening with Apple for a number of years now,” a spokesperson told Quartz, referring to a series of complaints from people with disabilities in the workplace.”

You should never have to fear retaliation for speaking your mind about a disability.

If you’re a disabled employee you should feel comfortable to express your opinion to your employer and discuss your experiences.”

Apple did not respond to Quartz’s request for comment on Henson’s allegations of discrimination and discrimination against employees with physical or mental impairments.

A spokesperson for the HR department in Apple’s US regional headquarters told Quartz: “We have a zero-tolerance policy for discrimination against our employees with special needs and we will take all actions to ensure that no employee is ever fired based on their disability, including, but not limited to, a disability policy that specifically covers their disability.”

As you can see, there’s been an overwhelming number of these allegations over the past year.

We are working to investigate these allegations and have also begun a comprehensive internal review.

“Henson wrote on LinkedIn that he has “never been happier” and believes Apple should have made him more aware of his disability when he was hired.”

Apple has a history of treating people with disability differently than anyone else.

I have never been happier at Apple, and I know that my colleagues at Apple would be too if they could see the diversity that exists in the company,” he said.”

If Apple wanted to treat me like a human, then they should be proud of their company, and if they are, they need to fix it.