Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer There is no stock answer as to how much a non-compete is worth to your current employer. It is entirely dependent on the role and responsibilities you held at the business and how much of an impact on the business you could have if you decided to compete with them after you are terminated.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer If both contracts are valid and signed then she is bound by the terms of both of them, therefore she could be violating at least one of them right now. However, without seeing the contracts there is no definitive answer available here. You need to sit down with an attorney have and them review both non-compete agreements. No one can review a contract without reviewing it in its entirety. Contact a local attorney to review the contracts.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer Yes, you can be fired without reason in Indiana. The only exceptions are if you are a part of a collective bargaining agreement (union) or your termination was on the basis of a legally protected status (age, race, national origin, etc.).
Peter Munsing's answer Contact a member of the Indiana Assn for Justice that handles comp claims--they give free consults. As to the air bags, depending on how the crash happened the air bags would not have gone off as they only go in certain circumstances.
If the wreck was someone elses fault you have a claim against them.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer This isn't legally binding. This is a notice that if you continue to see the residents at the property they may bring legal action against you. If they are serious about this it is likely that there is a clause in your contract that bars you from continuing contact with the families or residents at your previous place at work. This could be done to prevent you from competing with the facility or persuading residents to stay at another assisted living facility.
Chase T Wilson's answer Worker's comp usually takes care of such things. I've never heard of an employer demanding you pay your work comp insurance while you're off work for a work related injury. Google worker's compensation attorneys in Indiana and give one a call. They'll know better than I do.
Andrew L. Bennett's answer If the case is truly expunged and no just dismissed then you do not need to tell anyone about your case with limited exceptions. You may want to check mycase.in.gov to confirm your case has truly been expunged.
Chase T Wilson's answer In this case the employee would likely receive something from the doctor, assuming this is a work comp doctor, saying that he/she will need to be off work for a certain amount of time if the pain is too much. My recommendation in this situation would be to have the employee go back to the doctor to see if time off work is necessary. If the employee needs to take the muscle relaxer to get through the day, but it interferes with their ability to perform their duties then they likely need to be...
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer Unfortunately, you are most likely an at-will employee. You can be fired at anytime for almost any reason. Your employer could fire you for not liking the way you dress or for not meshing well with the other employees on a personal level. In this case, being 45 minutes late is a perfectly valid reason to let you go.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer In Indiana, limiting covenants like this are generally frowned upon but may still be upheld by the courts if limited in scope (like in geographical proximity) and the limitation is related to your employment (like working for another company in your area of work).
Without seeing the actual document though, it's entirely impossible to say whether or not it would actually be upheld by a court. Just know that if you do accept this job you may have to abide by this non-compete agreement in...
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer You most likely do not have any sort of grounds for a civil suit. The only possible grounds that you might have is that you were discriminated against due to a disability, in this case that your diagnosed ADD is so severe that it constitutes a disability and has a major and severe impact on your everyday life. However, the store manager would have had to have known that you were disabled in order to have discriminated against you based on that reason.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer Yes, you should get an attorney immediately, preferably one familiar with personal injury in workplace settings. An attorney may be able to help negotiate you a better settlement than on your own. Only the attorney that you sit down with and receives all the facts can give you an accurate estimate as to how much you may be owed.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer Yes it is legal. Unless you have some sort of collective bargaining agreement that says otherwise, they can pay workers whatever they want above the mandatory minimums.
Patrick Korody's answer If you have a green card, you can enlist and obtain citizenship almost immediately. If do not have a green card, you may still be able to enlist via the MAVNI program. http://www.goarmy.com/benefits/additional-incentives/mavni.html
Paul Stanko's answer I already answered you question in a different form: "A: Everything depends on your employment contract. If the amount is relatively small, file a small claims action and let a judge decide whether and how much you are owed."
Paul Stanko's answer Indiana is an employment at will state. Unless your employer discriminates against you on the basis of some suspect classification, or you are protected by an employment contract, you are probably out of luck.
Justia Ask a Lawyer is a forum for consumers to get answers to basic legal questions. Any information sent through Justia Ask a Lawyer is not secure and is done so on a non-confidential basis only.
The use of this website to ask questions or receive answers does not create an attorney–client relationship between you and Justia, or between you and any attorney who receives your information or responds to your questions, nor is it intended to create such a relationship. Additionally, no responses on this forum constitute legal advice, which must be tailored to the specific circumstances of each case. You should not act upon information provided in Justia Ask a Lawyer without seeking professional counsel from an attorney admitted or authorized to practice in your jurisdiction. Justia assumes no responsibility to any person who relies on information contained on or received through this site and disclaims all liability in respect to such information.
Justia cannot guarantee that the information on this website (including any legal information provided by an attorney through this service) is accurate, complete, or up-to-date. While we intend to make every attempt to keep the information on this site current, the owners of and contributors to this site make no claims, promises or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness or adequacy of the information contained in or linked to from this site.