You sit down with your boss to tell her you’ve been offered a job elsewhere and that you’ll be leaving the company in a few weeks. It will probably be an awkward conversation, and it’ll become even more uncomfortable when she asks you to stay. She might offer you better incentives, like more money or a job promotion–but as enticing as the counteroffer may be, career experts say you shouldn’t accept.
Often, the two weeks’ notice becomes a wake-up call to the employer that they’ve missed something and were not as attuned to the employee as they thought they were. They realize they don’t want to lose this individual and so they need to take steps to rectify the situation.
A counteroffer is a knee-jerk reaction. [Your employer] may immediately think, ‘Oh, no, how can we get by without him?’ Many organizations are stretched to their capacity in terms of what they can get done with the people they have on board, and it can be frightening, at first, for your boss to imagine how to pick up the slack or train someone new.
还价是本能反应。（你的雇主）可能会马上想到， 噢，不，没有他的话我们怎么工作？ 很多公司竭尽所能地挽留现有员工。起初，你的老板一想到如何接手你留下的工作或者培训新人就会感到头疼。
If they counteroffer, they probably think you have a lot of valuable insights. They put a lot of effort into training you for your current job. That training cost them money, and they hate to lose their investment in you to another organization.
Your employer may counteroffer because they want you to stick around long enough to find a replacement and paying a little extra now is worth it in terms of keeping the train moving, versus the potential delays and issues that would arise from an empty cubicle seat. But this could be dangerous for you.
I suspect that most companies do not see this as a long-term expense, as you have already ‘outted’ yourself as a flight risk. Most likely, they will let you go once they have someone else to replace you. Forgive me if that sounds cynical, but I have spoken with people that have experienced that first hand.