Manager raise?

Discussion in 'UPS Partners' started by Bigbrownbox1, Feb 13, 2019.

  1. Bigbrownbox1

    Bigbrownbox1 New Member

    Taking the next step in management, what’s the starting monthly salary for an operations manager?
  2. Returntosender

    Returntosender Well-Known Member

    reconsider read the below

    In the case of the UPS manager, Darin Williams failed to present the U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Louisiana with an adequate set of similarly situated employees who were treated better than him, Judge Shelly Dick said. That’s one of the factors necessary to get to trial on a sex bias claim under Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act.

    UPS fired Williams for failing to follow the company’s injured employee procedure. One of his subordinates, Mia Baptiste, suffered a chemical burn during horseplay with co-worker Chris Wooten and a can of compressed air. Williams never filed the required report detailing the accident.

    The similarly situated employees chosen by Williams for his bias claim all were involved in the burn accident. Baptiste and the female HR employee who knew about the horseplay weren’t disciplined for not reporting the accident. Wooten was fired and then reinstated. Williams remained fired.

    In addition to finding Williams’ set of employees weren’t, in fact, similarly situated, Dick said UPS presented legitimate, nondiscriminatory reasons for firing him. Williams previously had been investigated for misconduct and allegedly was agitated and hostile during the internal investigation into the burn incident, according to UPS court filings and Dick’s opinion.
  3. Fenris

    Fenris Active Member

    It depends where you live. It is a bit higher in New York or LA than it is in Mississipi or Arkansas
  4. RolloTony Brown Town

    RolloTony Brown Town Active Member

    It very clearly states at the end of the post. Williams had previously been investigated before. If you’ve been a FT MIP supervisor for awhile now Then you’ll be fine.

    From what I’ve been told the bump from ft supervisor to manager is not significant from a base salary standpoint. That said, the MIP reward is a significant increase. 33% as oppose to 17% of your salary. A manager level employee could confirm and provide more insight.
  5. CodeRed

    CodeRed New Member

    Depends really on where you currently fall in your current compensation band as a FT supervisor. If you're an OR supervisor and have been so for a few years, you could expect up to a 10% bump in the monthly salary. The idea is to put you in a higher compensation band somewhere between the minimum (as a manager) and the midpoint (median) of the band. That leaves you room, going forward to increase your monthly compensation based on your yearly QPR results. Compensation bands for each management position (min. & max) vary by District depending on how they are classified according the average cost of living.
  6. burrheadd

    burrheadd KING Of GIFS

    You’ll take what they offer

    and like it
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  7. What'dyabringmetoday???

    What'dyabringmetoday??? Well-Known Member

    It's probably less than a feeder driver. Lol.
  8. Old Man Jingles

    Old Man Jingles Rat out of a cage

    Probably weighs less than a feeder driver.
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  9. PASinterference

    PASinterference Yes, I know I'm working late.

    I don't know......I've seen some big ole managers. Aint it a job requirement?
  10. Old Man Jingles

    Old Man Jingles Rat out of a cage

    Not required but UPS does want us to die within a couple years after retirement.
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  11. brownIEman

    brownIEman Well-Known Member

    It is greatly appreciated by those if us still waiting to draw pension...:wink-very:

    DELACROIX In the Spirit of Honore' Daumier

    It is a matter of attrition...:hamwheelsmilf:
  13. dudebro

    dudebro Well-Known Member

    It is assuredly NOT less than a feeder driver. This bump is the reason to go into management. Total compensation of FT sups vs. drivers works out to about the same. That's why the old school managers used to get on their supervisors for "letting the drivers outearn them" with 11 hour days.

    Getting to manager (or above) is the point of going into management.

    The midpoint of the manager salary band is about 2,000 per month higher than the midpoint of the supervisor band, not counting the doubling of the MIP. That doesn't mean you get a 2k per month raise on day 1, but after a few years this is the ultimate difference.
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  14. What'dyabringmetoday???

    What'dyabringmetoday??? Well-Known Member

    Sure thing dude. Lol.
  15. What'dyabringmetoday???

    What'dyabringmetoday??? Well-Known Member

    Perhaps. Probably because of the smaller brain. Lol.
  16. Alexcross774

    Alexcross774 Spinning my wheels.

    Agree with others. It will depend where you are in your respective Pay Band. I have heard from more seasoned people, that if you are "Maxed out" in your respective position, then the increase won't seem that big. But if you are in the 75% of your band, then you will be pretty happy.
    Also the 17% vs 34%...
  17. whatwasithinking

    whatwasithinking New Member

    It will really be dependent on your manager role (ops, support, air, etc.) and your location. Will be paid more in higher cost locations, but I've seen mgrs get anywhere from $7500-11,000+ per month. Though we were just directed in our division that we will have to re-rate our people as we (as a collective group) rated our people too high. So if you want to pay your people more, well, I guess there will be limitations on that. Good luck with your career, God knows that we need some good people.
  18. Guitarpicker

    Guitarpicker New Member

    same here... we had to go back in a " reevaluate" our ratings... really pissed off about it...
  19. CodeRed

    CodeRed New Member

    Heaven forbid that we award our hardworking & productive front line supervisor's and manager's (we do have some) and reward with an increase for their efforts and results last year. They might actually start coming to work with better attitudes and outlooks for their future, when they see that their personal results, do actually account for something. The folk's at the front line , don't often get the credit they deserve, both good and bad. We don't seem to have a problem at the top level's of management lavishing rewarding mediocre results. Our leader's are for the most part on the management committee are parasitic jokes.
  20. 542thruNthru

    542thruNthru Well-Known Member

    Front line sups and managers are expendable. UPS can find a shift supervisor at McDonald's that has more experience than you. Let's be honest, you're overpaid loaders. :)