& # 39; She probably does her fake tan & # 39 ;: young woman, 25, refused her dream job because recruiters didn't like her Facebook SELFIES – and she found out in a cruel voicemail message
- Employer leaves accident voicemail on candidate telephone with a discussion of her appearance
- Lily Rose-Wilson was looking for a job in Perth when she got the message
- She heard Michelle Lines from STS Health about her looks and tattoos
- In the recording, Ms. Lines states that Rose-Wilson & # 39; s Facebook photo & # 39; s scare her
- Mrs Lines has since apologized, but said that social media is important nowadays
An inadvertent recording of voicemail on an applicant's phone showed how employers judged her on her social media selfies and then ignored her for her dream job.
Lily Rose-Wilson, originally from London, was looking for a new position in Perth when she applied for an administrative role at STS Health and missed a call from employer Michelle Lines about work.
But Rose-Wilson never thought innocent images she'd uploaded to Facebook would be detrimental to her chances of promoting her career with the company – until she listened to voicemail.
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Lily Rose-Wilson (photo) was looking for a new job in Perth when she applied for a job at STS Health
Mrs. Lines could not hang up the phone properly and continued to have a conversation with a colleague in which they discussed Mrs. Rose-Wilson's appearance.
In recordings obtained by Channel Nine & # 39; s An ongoing case, Mrs. Lines is told that she "no longer gives an answer" in connection with the referral to Mrs. Rose-Wilson's voicemail.
& # 39; Probably a new tattoo, & # 39; says Mrs. Lines' male colleague, to which Mrs. Lines responds: & # 39; She is probably doing her fake color & # 39 ;.
The unidentified male voice then asks Mrs. Lines whether she really steals & # 39; Facebook & # 39 ;, Mrs. Rose-Wilson.
Mrs. Rose-Wilson (photo) had not considered that the innocent images she had uploaded to Facebook would harm her chances of promoting her career
Mrs. Lines could not hang up the phone properly and continued to have a conversation with a colleague in a shocking twist of fate in which they discussed the appearance of Mrs. Rose-Wilson
Mrs. Lines says provocatively: & # 39; that is what you should do, darling & # 39; before her male colleague congratulates her on being so thorough.
The conversation then takes a controversial turn when the colleagues & # 39; s agree that they would not have looked at Mrs. Rose-Wilson's online profile if she had been a man.
& # 39; Yes, if it was recruiting a man, a technician, nup, & # 39; the man says.
Shockingly enough, Mrs. Lines admits that she does indeed like Mrs. Rose-Wilson's CV & # 39; nice & # 39; but was put off by her online images.
& # 39; I don't like her anymore. She takes selfies all the time, & Mrs. Lines concludes.
Mrs. Lines (photo) admitted that she really liked Mrs. Rose-Wilson's CV & # 39; but was put off by her online images.
Mrs Rose-Wilson (photo) said she was completely uncomfortable when she listened to the contents of her voicemail
Mrs. Rose-Wilson, whose Facebook profile indicates that she is an animal lover, says she was born when she listened to the content of her voicemail.
She said she was disappointed that Mrs. Lines had obviously liked her resume, but that she had thought about her as a possible candidate after her Facebook photos.
& # 39; She really liked my resume. I could have been a potential candidate for that job until she saw my photos, & Mrs. Rose-Wilson said.
She added that the & # 39; not good & # 39; was that Mrs. Lines had written her off because of her looks and tattoos.
Mrs. Rose-Wilson said she had enough attributes to offer an employer and said she & # 39; friendly and organized & # 39; was trained as an estimator.
Mrs. Rose-Wilson (photo) said she had enough attributes to offer an employer and said she & # 39; friendly and organized & # 39; was and that she was trained as an appraiser
She also noted that she & # 39; professional & # 39; and would never discriminate against & # 39; & # 39 ;.
Mrs. Lines has since given a public apology to Mrs. Rose-Wilson and said that she & # 39; immature & # 39; had never intended to hurt & # 39; her feelings & # 39 ;.
However, she argued that social media profiles & # 39; very important & # 39; and that most employers actually look at online messages.
She said it was best to keep them & # 39; more private & # 39; to make.
But when ACA asked Mrs. Lines about the selfies she'd shared with her own social account – which is very similar to Mrs. Rose-Wilson's – she said she didn't apply for a job.
She said that if she was looking for a new role, she & # 39; probably & # 39; deleted certain messages from her profile.
Daily Mail Australia has contacted Mrs. Lines and Mrs. Rose-Wilson for comments.
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