Firing

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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Recently the U.S. Supreme Court concluded that a public employee cannot be discharged because he may have supported his boss’s opponent in an election. Now, however, a federal court has limited the impact of the ruling for employees whose positions involve policymaking or employee confidentiality.
Some employees seem to believe that as long as they engage in whistleblowing, they’re immune from getting fired. That’s not true.
Thorough and accurate HR documentation is what wins lawsuits.
Disciplinary and termination meetings are emotionally charged events that carry the potential for legal troubles.
Employees fired for misconduct are not eligible for continued health insurance.
A company has been ordered to rehire workers fired for profane notes.
Regulating workers' off-duty activites is a slippery slope that can land you in deep legal waters.
Former employees generally have just 300 days to file an EEOC complaint alleging that their firing amounted to a discriminatory act. But, under some circumstances, that time period can be extended.
How a worker handles his or her resignation may be good reason to refuse to rehire that worker later.
There are two risks an employee takes if he tries to stop robbers in the act.
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