What would you like to do?
Unemployment Comp if I quit my jobYou do need to check with your state's Dept of Labor and find out their rules. However, an individual may sometimes receive unemployment if t…hey quit their job for good reasons. In Michigan, it may be allowed if the employee quit for "good reasons directly attributable to the employer." In other words, the employer made it difficult or impossible for you to continue working there. For example, they want to transfer you to a different plant and are not giving you any other options, but the plant is 200 miles a way. That is an unreasonable commute - especially if you own your home in the area you are currently working in. You would have to sell your home and uproot your family. Michigan also allows a person to re-qualify once you have earned a stated amount of money. At that point, you would become eligible for benefits. You should also remember that most if not all states will allow you to protest if you are not awarded benefits, which could be a long process, but definitely worth the time if you can't find another job. Check with the Department of Labor in your state; generally, a person must be terminated or laid off by the employer to collect unemployment compensation.
Yes, but only if the termination was for no fault of your own.
In certain circumstances, you may be able to work limited $hours while on unemployment. If your unemployment counselor does not inform you of this option, be sure to ask… the question. yes...they deduct the amount you earned from your unemployment check..
Probably not. It is probably considered a justified termination.
Yes, in most cases, especially if it is an approved course/institution. Bear in mind, you still have to initially qualify for benefits with a work history, etc. and need to co…mply with the requirements of seeking full time employment, etc., which is generally hard to do if going to school full time and during the day.
Yes, altho the amount of UIB might put you over the Medicaid income limit.
This would depend on the laws of the "liable" state (responsible for your claim against a business in that state). As most states require active job searching, it may depend o…n length of departure, qualifying job locations, etc. Check with the unemployment office in your state for particulars.
Unemployment insurance law varies from state to state. However, in most states you must earn a defined amount of wages, typically referred to as "bona fide" wages as defined b…y the state's formula for separation to be considered and that employer potentially liable for benefits. You must also have worked long enough to be monetarily eligible for benefits as defined by the formula used by the state where you file.
You can be brought up on charges of fraud You are allowed to work in most, if not all, of the states as long as you report it and understand the earnings will be deducted fro…m the benefits by a formula (each state has their own protocols in this regard). This is normally called 'partial unemployment benefits' meant to subsidize substandard earnings. The states want you to work, even if it is part time or temporary, until you can work full time. You still have to search, etc. for that full time job.
Yes you do, because part of the requirement to get the unemployment in the first place, is that you are willing, able, and actively seeking full time work. If you get a part t…ime job, while searching, in most cases you can still qualify for partial unemployment benefits.
Short answer: It is possible. However, certain criteria must be met. From the Virginia Employment Commission: If you are separated for any reason other than lack of work, it w…ill be necessary to gather facts from you and your employer concerning your separation. Your employer will be sent a questionnaire requesting information concerning your employment and separation. You will be called by a VEC deputy and be given an opportunity to present your information and review that of your employer. The deputy will make a determination regarding your qualification based on the separation information presented. You will be disqualified if the deputy determines that you quit your job without good cause, or were fired from your job for misconduct in connection with your work. You and your employer have the right to appeal the deputy's determination if either of you disagrees with the results." See the Related Link below for more information.
This is a tricky one. Unemployment is reserved for people who lose their job through no fault of their own. If you quit, especially during this economic crisis and with jobs s…o hard to get right now, they will wonder why?!?! When you file for unemployment, they will schedule you for an adjudication interview. Both you and the employer will be contacted. This will be your opportunity to provide information as to why you quit. The reason has to be very compelling in nature and you have to prove that quitting was your only option at that particular time. There also has to be an extenuating circumstance as to why you quit that day and that time. For example: if you quit due to harassment from your boss, then you will need to prove it. You will need to submit proof that you went to human resources, other managers, etc to report this on going harassment. You can provide a written log of incidents with dates and times and witnesses. It is all about the burden of proof when quitting and you are the one that needs to prove it.
In State Laws
You can get unemployment as long as you qualified to receive them and continue to comply with the requirements while you're on it.
Under certain circumstances you can refuse a job offer (i.e. it's hazardous, pay is too low, etc.) depending on what Illinois says you have to accept or not.
Yes, you are still entitled to receive child support even if you are receiving unemployment.
No, because, among the many requirements to receive those benefits, you must be actively seeking full time employment which, for obvious reasons, you can't do while incarcerat…ed.
I think so.