This review list is intended to educate you about the subject of this document and to aid you in its preparation. In your Employment unit, this Job Offer Cancellation form is only a matter of good housekeeping. Whether the candidate is an hourly worker who did not report to work on the first day, in which case you should edit the first sentence, or an MBA who has not returned calls, you are well advised to send this letter out immediately to clear the decks.
In our experience, once a prospective employee fails to report to work on the first day or does not respond to calls seeking information about whether they accepted the job or not, the bloom is off the rose, so to speak, and you should take advantage of this opportunity to withdraw and cancel your offer.
When I have defied this knowledge, my Company has paid the price with a lousy employee. As a result, we urge that you do not reverse the cancellation after it has been granted.
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Job Offer Cancellation
Dear___________ (Job Candidate):
We have not heard from you since offering you employment with our Company. Since we must fill the position, we have canceled the offer effective today.
We are sure that under the pressures of your job hunt you merely overlooked getting back to us and have landed another opportunity elsewhere. We wish you the best of good fortune in your pursuits and are sure you will do well in your career elsewhere.
Should your circumstances change in the future, please keep our firm in mind.
cc Any other appropriate people within the Company
Job Offer Cancellation
This review list is provided to inform you about this document in question and assist you in its preparation. This Job Offer Cancellation document is simply good housekeeping in your Employment area. Whether the applicant is an hourly worker who failed to show up on the first day of work, then you should modify the first sentence to reflect that, or an MBA who has not responded to calls, you are well advised to send this letter out promptly to clear the decks.
It is our experience that once a prospective employee does not show up for work on the first day or does not respond to calls seeking information about whether they accept the job or not, the bloom is off the rose, so to speak, and you should use this opportunity to withdraw and cancel your offer.
The few times I have overruled this wisdom, my Company paid for it with a poor employee. So, we recommend you not reverse the cancellation once issued.