Over the last year, There has been a significant changes in the employment sector. Many employees today are eager to take on new challenges, learn new skills and change careers. Most importantly,the place a higher value on work-life balance than ever before. Along with this, there has been a significant change in how employees want to work. The ‘quiet exit’ concept gained
momentum on social media last year. The term does not mean resigning from one’s job but more like a philosophy to do the bare minimum in your job and avoid the unnecessary. Now, joining this trend is a new term, ‘applying anger’, according to a report in Fortune magazine.
It also says that anger-applying is exactly what it sounds like—applying to multiple jobs when unhappy with your current employer. The message clearly resonated with a group of workers who are
tired and undervalued. The concept was popularized by RedWiz, a Canadian millennial. And her video has garnered nearly two million views, according to the magazine. He noted,
“I was crazy about work, and I applied to 15 jobs out of anger. And then I got a job that gave me a $25,000 raise, and it’s a great place to work. So keep on angry-applying. It’s going to happen. .” Many said they were “claiming his power” in 2023.
Red captioned his Tik Tok video, “When you’re angry, keep using anger,” according to Fortune. “That energy will push you to bigger horizons than the job you’re stuck in! #work #millennial #worklife.” “Rage-applied, then rage-negotiate, and doubled my salary with a new job,” one user commented.
Were actively looking for another job. Among those who had been on the job for three to six months, that number rose to 59 percent. Dave Carhart, Lattice’s vice president of people,
told the magazine, “Especially in such an active market. New hires realize there’s no need to stick it out for 12 or 18 months in a job that doesn’t meet their needs or expectations.”
Low wages, high inflation and high interest rates in Western countries. Have pushed many young workers to seek new opportunities. The outlet says that employees may be angry-appealing due to a lack of promotion, lack of work-life balance or loss of interest in the job.