There’s danger in every aspect of firing, from WARN Act layoffs and exit interviews to constructive discharge and more.

Learn how to fire an employee and sidestep wrongful termination lawsuits, with battle-tested firing procedures, and employment termination letters. At last, you can fire at will!

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I’m not going to tell you that it’s OK to lie, cheat and steal. But I’m also not going to preach that you should act like a Boy Scout or Girl Scout all the time. There’s a middle ground—and that’s the smart place to be.
Frank Dorsey's transfer from flight training supervisor to assistant chief pilot was the first step in a United Parcel Service (UPS) plan "to deliver the 'coup de gr ^ace' to his ...
A regional manager's decision to fire a mentally disabled janitor cost the Chuck E. Cheese's pizza chain plenty of dough. A jury awarded the janitor back pay and damages of more ...
If need be, you may be able to fire your ex-mistress. In one New York case, the guy decided to reconcile with his wife but she didn't want him to work ...
Protecting your company's trade secrets is important for two reasons: You'll make it less likely that confidential information will be misappropriated. It will be easier for you to ...
When something goes wrong, some employees always seem to have an alibi. You want to hold them accountable, but they explain how they weren’t “in the loop” or they weren’t around.
Don’t just document insubordination by employees you’re thinking of firing.
An employee quits, and you instantly shift your focus to finding a replacement. That’s fine, as long as you don’t overlook the exit interview.
When you’re officiating between two bickering employees, don’t rush to judge.
You never appreciate a good performer until you’ve fired a bad performer. That’s because bad performers take so much time and attention to manage.
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