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Question Late Submission of DTR

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3 months 1 week ago #1685 by Mick Mars
Mick Mars created the topic: Late Submission of DTR
Good afternoon.
I would like to ask about certain circumstances or related issuance that an employee may face in he/she delays the submission of his/her DTR for salary. Thanks. Since the others are affected of the delay.

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3 months 5 days ago #1689 by Action Officer 15
Action Officer 15 replied the topic: Late Submission of DTR
Sir:

This refers to your query on the consequences of delayed submission of Daily Time Record (DTR) by an employee.

Please be informed that as a matter of policy, the Commission does not render opinions or rulings on issues that may eventually be the subject of a complaint or appeal before it. This is so especially when there are material facts necessary to the judicious adjudication of the issues which are not fully represented or substantiated as in this case.

Nonetheless, we wish to invite your attention to the following laws and jurisprudence, which may be relevant in your case:

1. Section 50 (F) (3), Rule 10 (Administrative Offenses and Penalties)

“F. The following light offenses are punishable by reprimand for the first offense; suspension of one (1) to thirty (30) days for the second offense; and dismissal for the third offense:

“(3)Violation of Reasonable Office Rules and Regulations;”

2. A.M. No. 2005-21-SC (Re: Failure of Various Employees to Register their time of Arrival and Departure from Office in the Chronolog Machine), which may be considered analogous to the case on hand, the Supreme Court held:

“Considering the various justifications proffered by respondent employees for failure to register their time of arrival and departure in the CTRM, the Court finds no error in the recommendation of the OAS finding them guilty of Violation of Reasonable Office Rules and Regulations, more specifically Administrative Circular No. 36-2001. As stated by the OAS, "rules and regulations are [issued] to attain harmony, smooth operation, maximize efficiency and productivity, with the ultimate objective of realizing the functions of particular offices and agencies of the government." Thus, any breach of such rules and regulations cannot be countenanced.”

3. Section 50 (D) (1), Rule 10 (Administrative Offenses and Penalties)

“1. Simple Neglect of Duty.”
4. Salumbides vs. Ombudsman, G.R. No. 180917 dated April 23, 2010, where the Supreme Court held:

“Simple neglect of duty is defined as the failure to give proper attention to a task expected from an employee resulting from either carelessness or indifference. In this regard, the Court finds Parungao, as HRMO, guilty of simple neglect of duty. Given her duties under the CSC Accreditation Program, she should have been aware of the reportorial requirements, and of the fact that it is the CSC which has authority over appointments, and not the DBM. Had she given the proper attention to her responsibility as HRMO, the first set of appointment papers would never have been issued, thereby avoiding the present predicament altogether.

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