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!
Some employees facing criticism will own up to the problem and work to improve. Others simply refuse to recognize that their performance is subpar or contributing to discord in the workplace. Either way, it’s worth at least extending to the employee a chance to improve and keep his job—after you have documented the nature of the problem.
If two employees break the same workplace rule, they should receive the same punishment. But that doesn’t mean you can’t distinguish between degrees of culpability. It’s perfectly fine to terminate an employee who has a long history of rule breaking and retain another because it’s a first offense.
A Houston manufacturer will pay $60,000 and provide other relief to settle an EEOC age discrimination lawsuit. According to the EEOC, Metallic Products Corp. had an unlawful mandatory policy that required employees to retire when they reached age 70.
Make this a mantra in your organization: The same person who hired an employee should be the one to fire him if necessary. Here’s why:
Looks like the National Basketball Association will make up for time lost to the lockout by playing on both the basketball and legal courts for the next few months. A former NBA security official claims his firing last summer was retaliation for reporting sexual harassment incidents.