As someone who works in Indiana, you have certain rights, and one of them involves your right to “blow the whistle” if your employer is engaging in illegal or unethical acts. Your employer may not retaliate against you for your decision to call attention to the wrongdoing, meaning he or she cannot treat you unfairly or differently than others in your place of business to “punish” you for speaking out. At the Employment Law Office of John H. Haskin & Associates, LLC, we have a strong understanding of what types of behaviors constitute workplace retaliation, and we have helped many victims of it seek recourse.
If you have been fired from your job, you may wonder if the situation falls under the umbrella of wrongful termination. In most cases, the answer will be no. This is because Indiana is an employment-at-will state. You or your employer can end employment for any reason at any time. At John H. Haskin & Associates, LLC, we want you to understand your employment rights and know when something is not lawful and could be wrongful termination.
If you have been fired from a job in Indiana, you may wonder whether the actions taken against you were unlawful or simply unfair. It can be difficult to understand the difference between the two, but doing so can help you determine whether you have been a victim of wrongful termination or merely had an unkind boss.
If you have been let go from your place of employment in Indiana and believe that it was an unfair move, you may be right. At the Employment Law Office of John H. Haskin, we will work with you to pinpoint whether or not you have been wrongfully terminated.
"Will I still have a job after reporting this incident?" It's a question that might plague Indiana workers just like you who have witnessed or been a part of unethical or dangerous business practices before and want to blow the whistle. While hesitation is understandable, there are fortunately systems in place that you can seek refuge in that will offer protection from retaliation.
Our dreams provide our motivation. And when properly focused, our efforts can yield amazing results. For example, with hard work and perseverance, you may be able to get the job of your dreams. But unfortunately, sometimes what starts out as the perfect opportunity can be brought unfairly to an end. And very little in life is more painful than being denied opportunities at the workplace or being wrongfully dismissed.
Contending with the loss of a job can be difficult. But your only real option is to take proactive steps that can get you back into the workforce, hopefully with a job as good or better than the one you lost. Previously on this blog, we looked at some of the things you can do if you have been fired and are looking for a new job. This week will add a few more steps you can take to get your career back on track.
Losing a job is difficult. You face a crisis of confidence, a sudden loss of income, and extreme uncertainty. No one likes being fired, it is incredibly overwhelming. Unfortunately, losing your job isn't all on your employer. You also have some responsibilities or risk losing access to some of your rights. This post will go over some tips.
The purpose of an employment contract is to protect the interests of both signing parties. It is extremely important for employers to make sure that those they hire will not act in a manner detrimental to a company's welfare.
When people are terminated from their job, it can have a huge impact on their life. Even though their termination has left them unemployed with no source of income, most people may walk away and accept that their employer has dismissed them. Depending on the reason for this dismissal, people should actually question their employer's motives. Should they decide to investigate their termination, or they believe that the reason for them being fired was illegal, they will want to keep track of certain things, especially if it will help them prove their case.