Generally, your employer can reduce your wages. Since you have placed this in employment discrimination though, it could be worth it to talk to an employment law attorney in more detail. Some will offer free initial consultations.
Technically an employer can extend your start data unless there is a contract (not just an offer) regarding a start date. An employer can also rescind an offer. On the other hand, you do not have to put up with extensions and are free to continue your job search. If you find a new job, take it!
I was fired from my job because I pointed out due to a FMLA mixup that matrix tried to correct and whirlpool denied. They also refused to pay me my earned PTO time that I have left upon being fired because they said I did not request that I have it paid out. However, I was never told I had to... Read more »
Yes, you can record the conversation. You should also talk to an employment law attorney as soon as possible. It looks like you should file a charge with the Ohio Civil Rights Commission or EEOC, but helping an attorney help you file either of them is a generally good idea. Some attorneys will...Read more »
I believe I was. Along with a list of other people who were terminated before and after me, that told me the same person fired them. And it was all African Americans. He had a snobby attitude toward employees, and never had a concern. We have meetings every morning, I had a suggestion, which I... Read more »
If you believe you were terminated due to race discrimination, then yes, you may be able to file a lawsuit. Here, it seems like you believe your employer was treating employees differently based on their race. You should contact an employment law attorney as soon as possible. Some will offer a...Read more »
Under federal law, there are no restrictions on when and how much an employee may work once he or she turns 16. However, 16 and 17 year-old employees are restricted from performing certain hazardous jobs, such as operating heavy machinery or handling dangerous chemicals. Additionally, if an...Read more »
An employer has the ability to transfer its employee. Absent an employment contract, it does not violate the law for them to assign you to a different city. If you are at will, you are free to quit if you do not wish to travel to the new city.
I worked for a home health care agency that is under investigation for forgery. Documents with my name and a fake signature was used to commit medicaid fraud when i was on a medical leave. this is only the beginning of the many things that this company did to me. would i have a case and what can... Read more »
Sure, you can sue. Is there anyone available to pay damages? One of the problems with fly by night companies is they tend to up and vanish. A court order for you to be paid is far from you actually getting paid.
I have had issues for a couple of years with my co-worker and we have new people in and she has personally attacked me and my character and I took it to my supervisor saying I’ve had enough and want to be moved, but I also told her that I really don’t want to leave. I have 29 years in and can... Read more »
That depends on whether you have an employment contract and whether that employment contract gives them the ability to search your car if it's on their property. It seems unlikely, however. You should call an employment attorney.
Sending down the line and the person that accused me was just ease dropping in to the convo but i did apologized to the person but i was terminated on sexual harrasment when i was no where near her never spoke to her only to apologize if i offended her and the comment wasnt towards her but there... Read more »
If your employer did so, it could be FMLA retaliation. You should speak with an employment law attorney as soon as possible to discuss your situation in more detail. Some will offer free initial consultations.
Im a woman, i currently work for my employer 3years in Akron Ohio, I asked the kitchen manager if i could transfer to the kitchen. His instant reply, very loudly, in front of multiple people was "No! Absolutely Not! You'll only F**K all my guys back there, thats the only reason you want to... Read more »
Every case is different, so the best course is to get advice specific to your situation. That said, as a general rule you should evaluate the strength of the evidence for your claim, the amount of damages you could recover and the costs you will incur to recover those damages.
There is a large financial firm that is hiring me for a contractor position via a staffing agency. I have a start date of next month. They fingerprinted me while I was there. On the background check they ran, they got a record of two separate arrests from 8 years ago or so. No details, just that I... Read more »
You are not legally required to disclose any information pertaining to your sealed record. The dismissal depends on the law from another state. But, the rub for you, since they found it, is that they don't have to hire you. So, you can refuse to explain and they can simply take the job somewhere...Read more »
You have not provided enough information to make any kind of estimate. It's possible your case is worth a lot of money. It's possible it is worth nothing. There's no information here from which to make that judgment. You need to call an employment law attorney and complete a formal intake.
I got hit by a forklift in my back, filled out paperwork, went to the hospital, and am getting bills in the mail from the hospital since I quit. While I was working there I got head butted in my nose by my line lead and was witnessed by a supervisor. I had to fill out paperwork. I was the told if I... Read more »
For what it's worth, depending on what happened, you may be entitled to a Workers' Compensation claim for some of your injuries. I would contact a Workers' Compensation attorney for the circumstances regarding the forklift incident and headbutting incident.
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.