Amarillo to Waco, Beaumont to Dallas:
Defuse the employment lawsuits ticking within Texas’ state and local laws!
Everything is bigger in Texas, including the awards that juries hand to disgruntled employees and the big-shot lawyers who represent them. Plus, Texas jurors are famously generous to fired employees. And Texas lawyers are notorious for using state laws to sue employers in all kinds of creative ways – even if those employers comply perfectly with the Civil Rights Act and other federal laws.
Make even one little employment law mistake, and your organization could be making the evening news and every newspaper for miles around.
Here’s why: Attorneys used to be satisfied with suing employers under well-defined federal laws like the ADA, FLSA and the Equal Pay Act. But Congress cut the amount of money employees could win in federal cases (and that cut the attorney’s share).
So, to make a bigger haul, lawyers are coming after
Texas employers through state and even local laws.
The bad news: Those lawyers can use a mountain of laws against you – with absolutely NO limit on how much a generous jury can award to disgruntled employees. Worse yet: Today’s litigious workers and super-aggressive lawyers aren’t just going after companies – they’re also suing supervisors, managers and HR professionals personally.
That means your bank account, your home and everything else you’ve
worked so hard for is at risk every time you make a decision at work.
Lawsuit-happy employees may rely on friendly juries and ferocious attorneys. But with the guidance right here, right now, you may never have to face them in court.
That’s because your protection starts now with this sample issue of Texas Employment Law, among the newest of the well-known HR Specialist advisory newsletters.
And much more!
Subscribe now and you’ll receive a 40% Charter Savings and 5 Free Bonus Reports: our
Manager’s Guide Mini-Library.
Where do you turn when you need help solving tricky problems or complying with employment law? Do you have to dig through piles of papers or rummage through drawers just to answer one question? What if you could look to one helpful guide and get all the answers you need in one place?
Now you can. Our editors have combined five Instant Executive Briefings into one comprehensive library for your convenience. Whether you need help with hiring and firing … performance reviews … coaching and motivating employees … or other issues that cross your desk every day, you’ll get advice from one source.
These must-have reports normally sell for $74.75 … but they’re yours free when you subscribe now to Texas Employment Law!
Become a Charter Subscriber and Save 40%
Subscribe now to Texas Employment Law for less than 50 cents a day. You will instantly gain new power to hire and fire, discipline, classify exempt and nonexempt employees, and say “No” – all without worrying that you’re discriminating, creating a hostile work environment, violating wage law or courting million-dollar personal liability.
In addition to monthly issues of Texas Employment Law, you’ll receive:
Subscribe Now and Protect Your Organization
And you won’t have to learn legalese to do it. Texas Employment Law is for employers: Even though our editors are top attorneys and experts in states and federal law, they translate complex legal rulings into easy-to-read guidance on how to implement personnel policies and sue-proof practices. As a subscriber, you can even email them your own questions.
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If you’re not completely satisfied, you can cancel right up until your last issue and still receive a 100% refund. You don’t risk a penny, and the Charter Discount Price is the best rate you’ll ever see – but it’s yours this one time only. Don’t miss out on the savings or the protection. Subscribe today!
Phillip A. Ash
P.S. To lock in your 40% Charter Savings and get your free copy of the Manager's Guide Mini-Library, subscribe now!
P.P.S. Preparing a last paycheck? Got an employee demanding to see her personnel file? Don’t want to hire someone who practices an ‘alternative lifestyle’? Wait! Better find out what the Texas courts say …