Fired?-Signs that Tell of the Possibility for You Successfully Filing for Wrongful Termination
By and large, there are so many cases of termination of employment contracts today and for many who happen to be faced or slapped with a termination of their employment contracts, it is never as easy telling whether or not the particular case of termination of job is legal or not, in which case it would be a case of wrongful termination. The reality however is that most employment is “at will” which implies that as an employee, you may be fired at any time for any reason or even for no reason at all, provided the reason is not illegal.
The good news for employees when it comes to this at will rule is that there are some special exemptions to the rule and as well there are some legal remedies that can be of so much help for you to fight back and avoid termination of contract for employment or better still, sue your employer for wrongful termination. Here under we take a look at some of the things that you need to know of and take advantage of where applicable to be able to have a successful suit of a case for wrongful termination.
If at all you are faced with such a case of wrongful termination and many other cases that may be touching on employment, get in touch with Krause and Kinsman Law Firm to get the legal advice and help you require so as to successfully go about the case, as it is one firm that has been reputed for successfully taking clients cases over the past. Let’s dive straight into the signs that you have a case for wrongful termination below.
Violation of written promises. Actually one of the strongest arguments against the notion that you are an at will employee is where you have some written contract or some other form of statement that promises your job security. These may be such cases as where you happen to be having a contract that tells that you may be fired from your job only under the terms stated in the contract or for some good cause as stated therein. In the event that you happen to be having an offer letter that promises your continued employment and you happen to have been summarily dismissed, then this can as well be a sure statement to help you with your need to sue for wrongful termination.
Where there happen to be some implied promises made at employment or contracting, then these may as well be so effective for you when you happen to have been fired and want to file a case of wrongful termination against your employer. They can be difficult to prove for the fact that employers often tend to be careful not to make any implied promises for continued employment but where you can get them, they can be so good to prove the exemption from the “at will” rule.
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