I’m not sure where it’s going but if we continue to date, it might be hard to continue to keep it a secret.
We both really like each other so we don’t want to break up, and we’re always professional in the office.
(Remember: that's what they're there for.) If you’re not careful, flirting could get you in real trouble, or even be considered sexual harassment.
If things progress between you and a colleague down the line, be sure to speak up about your relationship if it’s what your company requires.
The man I’ve been seeing isn’t my boss and I’m not his, but we do work pretty closely together on a lot of projects (which is how our relationship bloomed).
Office romances are fraught with potential for professional repercussions, or at least pervasive awkwardness in the event of a breakup.
(This is, of course, assuming you’re both single.) “You spend so much time at work!
” said one woman who met her long-term boyfriend at the office.
Lines between professional and personal lives are blurrier than ever, partly for practical reasons — even post-recession, most of us are still — and partly for cultural ones.
At thriving creative and tech companies, where employees are given dormlike amenities like yoga classes and cocktail hours, it seems almost silly to draw the line at dating.