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Posts tagged "employment law"

Wrongful termination shouldn't ruin your career

A person's life is usually not defined by their job. People have their family, their friends, their hobbies and other things to fill their lives. However, a person's job is often an important part of the individual's life. A job not only helps people to pay for their living expenses, but it is also something that a lot of people take pride in.

Penalties for whistleblower retaliation

In a previous post on this blog, it was explained that California employees that act as whistleblowers have certain protections. California laws protect employers that act as whistleblowers from facing retaliation in the workplace. These employment laws make it illegal for employers to terminate an employee for whistleblowing or for enacting any rules that would limit an employee's ability to act as a whistleblower.

California woman files $13 million wrongful termination suit

A California woman has sued her employer for wrongful termination. In this case, the woman claims that she was terminated by her employer following demeaning and inappropriate behavior. According to reports, the woman -- a football player in the so-called "Lingerie Bowl" -- was the personal assistance to a man. The woman says that the man used her has a way to attract the attention of other women.

How to respond to a wrongful termination

California employees can lose their job with pretty much no warning. When this happens, people can feel a wide range of emotions. From sadness to anger and regret, people have to pick up the pieces and move on. However, when people believe that they have been wrongfully terminated, it can be harder to move past. People in this situation should also understand that they may have legal rights to compensation or to their old job.

Man sues state Bar Association over wrongful termination

California employees can expect not to be face retaliation in the workplace. Retaliation occurs when an employee is punished for reporting illegal behavior, complaining about unsafe work conditions or otherwise engaging in whistleblowing. If an employee's contract is terminated or a person is fired in retaliation then according to California employment laws a wrongful termination may have taken place.

Wrongful termination can be devastating -- let us help

Most Californians rely on their jobs as a way to support themselves and their families. But, for many people, their jobs are something more than that. For some, their job is a source of pride, a way to accomplish goals and work as part of a broader community. When that is suddenly and illegally taken away from someone the results are devastating. People can lose not only their income, but a major part of their lives.

Factors that contribute to a wrongful termination

Most California employees can be terminated from their employment at any time. In other words, they are at-will employees. This status gives employees few rights when it comes to termination. This means that most employers have the right to fire an employee for any or no reason. However, California and federal employment laws prevent an employee from being terminated for a few illegal reasons. If one of these illegal reasons is used to terminate an employee, then a wrongful termination has occurred.

California city attorney sues over wrongful termination

California employees often have access to a lot of information about their employers' business. They may have access to financial records, to business dealings and contracts and to other important information. In many cases, this information is necessary to legally run the business.

Nurse sues hospital over wrongful termination

Most California employees are at-will employees. This means that they can be terminated by their employers at any time without reason or prior notification. However under state and federal employment laws, there are certain situations which the employer does not have the right to terminate an employee. A termination based on illegal discrimination or in retaliation for whistleblowing is not allowed. In other words, these are generally wrongful terminations.

Whistleblower wins wrongful termination suit in California

A California worker has recently won $2.1 million from his former employer. According to reports, the man was a supervisor for a California electrical company. While in the position, he claims that the company had policies where low-income people were targeted more frequently with late fees and delinquent notices. He reported the conduct, which he believed was illegal.

  1. Peer Review Rated For Ethical Standards & Legal Ability | AV PREEMINENT
  2. Consumer Attorneys Association of Los Angeles
  3. Avvo
  4. LACBA, Los Angeles County Bar Association
  5. Super Lawyers
  6. California Employment Lawyers Association

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