According to documents filed in the case, Williams worked as a Project Coordinator at Chevron Pipe Line Company’s Roscoe, Texas, facility. Walton Construction Company (EDW) out of Snyder, Texas, was a Chevron contractor that performed various construction and maintenance projects for Chevron.
He was responsible for ensuring the completion of several construction and maintenance projects. Sometime around 2006-2007, according to plea documents filed, Williams approached EDW about a fraudulent invoicing scheme.
Still, I don’t like feeling as though clients don’t respect my schedule and how I choose to fill it.
I tend to want to conduct myself in a very black-and-white, right-vs.-wrong way, which I realize can work well for some jobs but tends to conflict with my current one, which is all about working with human beings and their many idiosyncrasies.
Gave it average rating not because of any negative experience just do a lot of traveling and have stayed at nicer locations.
The immunization clinic offers all childhood and some adult vaccines.
EDW would create fictitious invoices and submit them to Chevron through the Arriba System, Chevron’s system for receiving and paying invoices.
Williams would approve the fictitious invoices for payment, and the fictitious invoices would be processed for payment to EDW.
TB skin tests are done each Wednesday to only and are read the following Friday morning between 8am and 9am.Some background: my company works to prepare people for entry or re-entry into the workforce, sometimes by addressing matters of professionalism (attire, conduct, etc.).Part of me feels like one of my duties is to demonstrate the importance of respecting another person’s schedule, and of maintaining a professional agreement (i.e., the meeting time).So when I get an early arrival, I typically stay at my desk (which is out of sight of Reception) and come out only 5-10 minutes before the scheduled time.This strategy, while doable, makes me feel like an entitled jerk for making clients wait so long, since I tend to have a lot of downtime and there’s usually no reason I can’t meet with a client the moment they decide to show up.