More information is needed to answer your question. Idaho is an "at-will" employment state. You are not guaranteed your job back. However, you might have a case if you believe your (former) employer refused to hire you back for a discriminatory reason (i.e. race, gender, disability, age, etc).
I am a waitress in Idaho & have been employed at my current job for a year & 1/2. I change my hair color frequently & the word is that the owners mother wants to implement a new policy regarding dying your hair. Obviously, I don’t want to stop dying my hair. So, I am curious as to how... Read more »
I was never given a chance to defend myself. One day I just receive a call saying I’m fired for violence in the workplace. No explanation. I had to advance this to the corporate offices just to get an idea of why. Now, they won’t let me have my personnel file. I know Idaho is right to work,... Read more »
You're correct that Idaho gave up union protection 30 years ago and loves its "Right to Work" philosophy. You have no "right" to your personnel file, it belongs to the company. However if you end up suing the employer, your attorney will immediately get a copy of your...Read more »
Hi, my name is Lisa. I am looking for some direction on discrimination and harassment, defamation of character. My last employer is showing my employee file to other people and I also have a doctors letter in it. Is this a HIPPA violation. I have record of all the harassment when I was... Read more »
Employment law, even in a “right to work” state like Idaho states that an employer can create a “hostile work environment” by many different ways, including this one. Idaho also has a statute that holds employers liable for violating your right to privacy by disclosing confidential records...Read more »
The position is a contract position with the National Guard. I have been employed here doing the same job for 7 years in May. There is no grandfather clause, no allowance for years of experience. Is this legal?
The answer to your question requires more information about your particular job and the nature of your employment, such as when your contract expires. As a general matter, it is not necessarily illegal to change the job requirements/description of a position if done in good faith. However, it would...Read more »
The short answer to your question is that you should be documenting EVERYTHING. If litigation becomes necessary, it is helpful to show the totality of instances where you believe you are being discriminated against. Important evidence can include comments where your managers/supervisors/co-workers...Read more »
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