I would say not having to be stuck in a room full of overly sweaty met at the cost of wearing a sweater isn't really a bad deal.
Realistically, most buildings Ive worked on just had bad bad ducting, and the thermostat was installed wherever it could be, with too wide a range (maybe to save on cost?). So by the time the temperature goes up 0.5 or 1 degree to make the A/C kick in, everyone on the other side of the room by the windows are cooking alive. To compensate, they turn down the temperature. They're still freezing for the 20 minutes the A/C is running and blowing straight on them, while the people by the thermostat are freezing all the time. Then the people by the windows are kind of sortoff ok (but still warm) until the A/C kicks in again, then they're freezing.