Can a employee be fired for working over time?
if you are forced to work over time, and you don't want to then, yes
Florida employers are not obligated to pay vacation time on a fired employee. If you have been fired, you will not likely see any vacation money.
If an employee is offered his job back with company with back pay the entire time fired. However the employee collected Unemployeement for time unemployed. Does employee reimburse unemployement for full amount or does dose employee.
That is the kind of thing that can get you fired, unless management tells you - explicitly and in writing - to do it.
Time that was accrued while working full time should carry over. Ask your HR department.
Arizona is one of 24 states which consider Vacation Time (or, PTO) a debt to the employee. So, yes, any unused vacation time you have accrued while working for a company in Arizona should be paid to you, whether you quit or are fired.
An employer say you are still working for them after they have fired you only if they continue to pay you and there is a contract that limits your ability to obtain other employment for a time.
Pretty much the answer is that in the US you can be fired for just about anything. Most employment in the US is "at-will", which means if your employer gives you requirements (such as calling in) and you fail to perform them, yes he can fire you. Even if it's the first time. Unless your employment contract/employee handbook specifically says you can not call in once and not get fired. In other countries, particularly in… Read More
Yes. Depending on how many times he missed it. If it's 1 time, they'll let it go. But if it's over 5 times, YOU'RE FIRED! ♥♥♥
Can an employee that was fired for filing an unemployment claim collect unemployment payments and worker's compensation benefits at the same time?
Since no one can be fired unless employed ... An employee fired for filing a false unemployment claim contrary to state law, can be denied UI benefits since he was fired for misconduct. If that same employee qualified for WC benefits by timely filing an honest workplace injury claim, his firing and being denied UI benefits does not prevent getting WC benefits until fit to work.
In California, the employer must pay through the last day that the employee worked and the employee is entitled to their paycheck immediately when fired, or within 72 hours if the employee quits. Cal. Labor Code section 201. (a) If an employer discharges an employee, the wages earned and unpaid at the time of discharge are due and payable immediately. See also, Cal. Labor Code sections 202, and 227.3.
It depends on the state. Some states are "at will" work states, which means the employee can quit at any time for any reason, and an employer can let an employee go for any reason at any time. If you're serious about the question, it's unlikely you would get fired for that, but if you were, the employer would probably give some other more reasonable sounding reason.
If you are living in an at-will employment state, you can fire an employee for any reason, or for no reason, at any time. If you are not in an at-will employment state, the best thing to do is counsel the employee, document it, and let them know that if the behavior continues their employment with you will be teminated (they'll be fired).
The main types of records that are maintained for employees are time records, payroll records, and disciplinary records. The time records track the amount of time the employee worked using a business time clock and often times it is connected to the payroll system to calculate how much pay the employee receives based on how much time was worked. Disciplinary records are kept to note problems the employee caused with the company and could be… Read More
Only if the travel is ordered by the employer during working hours AND the extra travel time puts the employee over 40 hours for the workweek. Travel during non-work hours is unpaid.
There are no laws against working in multiple stores. You have an employment relationship with your employer that can be severed at any time. Ask your boss. You probably have an employee handbook, or some other kind of paperwork that you signed when you got your job. Check that. Its possible that the condition isn't mentioned.
Let go is used when the company is having a tough time and needs to cut back on some of its spending. Fired is when an employee has broken his/her contract, had a horrible mistake, or done something to get expelled from his/her workplace.
about 3 working days
When asked on a application why the potential employee is interested in working there, the employer is looking for clues on how long they would remain a employee. If a employee answers they needed a job they are not expected to last long, if they are generally interested in the work they may be a long time employee.
Employees generally themselves in. A manager may clock in an employee if the employee is working or on the job but for some reason unable to do so or forgets to do so. Time clocks benefit both the employee and the employer since it helps determine billing, wages, etc.
No. Not if the employer is not set up to offer it to any of his/her employees OR if the company does offer it and you are a 'Part-time employee' working under 35 hours a week OR if you are a 'Full-time employee' and have not worked for the company for 90 days.
Over time it's 100 percent!
you go into the backroom at zumies and you pleasure the employee working at the time, and he/she will probably hook you up with some stickers.
I was informed of and fired for a policy violation 2 months after it occurred Is there a statute of limitations regarding documentations and terminations due to policy violation?
Almost every employee I know is an 'at will' employee. Which means they can be terminated at any time for pretty much any reason. And no statute of limitations will apply.
That is something you have to check with the unemployment office. If the employee was collecting a salary, yes, he/she is entitled to unemployment and it makes no difference if he/she worked for a non-profit or a profit organization. The part-time aspect is what could be tricky. It is best to check with the unemployment office in order to get the current ruling.
When you are starting to learn working on computer hardware you should always be supervised when you carry out practical task. When you are working a long time (trained employee) you can work on your own but you can only do what you been instructed too
Insufficient information to answer the question. In the business and commercial world the title "exempt employee" can have several meanings. GENERALLY SPEAKING however, unless your position is protected by a personal contract, or a labor contract, your employer has the right to discharge you or lay you off for many reasons. In the so-called 'right-to-work' states, you can be terminated, fired, or laid off at any time for any reason.
Verbal abuse at work is: Someone swearing at you constantly; telling you that you may lose your job or could be fired at any time; saying sexual comments to an employee.
As an employer, you can write "Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year" in a Christmas card to an employee. You can also wish your employee and their family a safe and enjoyable time over the holiday period.
It is mostly categorized when a boss beats their employees or screams at them for an extended amount of time, it can also be when the boss over works an employee after lowering their pay. Or if they make the employee sign a document keeping the employee with them for a certain amount of time but then changes their pay to a very low amount.
Is your boss allowed to embarrass me at work if any of us are late or somebody gets fired she puts our name on all the whiteboards and in all the patient rooms and lets everybody know we were?
If your boss is trying to be even a little funny, there is no place for this in the workplace regarding the reprimanding or firing of an employee, no matter the reason the employee is being reprimanded or fired. The "Boss" has no authority to deliberately embarrass any employee. Most companies have a Human Resources Officer or Representative and this is the person you should speak to the very first time anyone does or says… Read More
What can an employer conclude by observing that an employee is always on time and rarely absent from work?
An employer might conclude that the employee is committed, dedicated to their job, and is dependable. However, just because an employee is always on time, and rarely absent, does not necessarily mean he/she is a good worker or the best fit for a task or position. There are many other things an employer must consider to include, expertise, personal abilities, communication skills, working within a team environment, critical thinking skills, putting team and organizational interests… Read More
It's called working over time.
It may depend on the state the individual works in. If the employee works in an "at will" state, then "yes" a person may be fired even if they were not warned. This is because an "at-will" employees' employment "may be terminated with or without notice and with or without cause by either the employer or the employee at any time." Some states are "just cause" and in this case, the employer would have to… Read More
She spent much of her life working in India but, by the time of her death, her missionaries were working in well over 100 countries.
Genetally contract work, which is done by a "contractor" is for a certain period of time. Like anything from a week long job painting a house to a 15 month project developing a component on a fighter jet and once the work is complete the contractor is no longer needed. He/she isn't fired, just let go at the end of their contracted time frame. A tenured employee would be like a profressor or something..generally these… Read More
An at will position means there is no contract binding the employee or employer to the company. Either party can terminate the working relationship at any time for any reason.
Seeing that she is currently working for TNA.... she ain't coming back to WWE very soon. She got fired a long time ago.
The employee MUST be paid for any time they spend at the workplace leading up to and including the termination itself. If the employee reports to work and is fired five minutes after clocking in, those five minutes must be paid. If the employee reports to work and is fired before being clocked in no pay may be due for that day. Some states have "minimum pay" laws stipulating that if an employee is compelled… Read More
Full time equivalence (FTE) is a number that represents the hours that a specific employee is working compared to other workers. You will need to determine the amount of hours needed to classify someone as a full time employee and use it to compare workers. Rosters can be changed based on FTE calculations.
because they are two different things. a salary is a fixed amount of money that an employee will get, for example, £20,000 per year. other work, such as overtime will not affect the salary and the employee will receive the fixed amount regardless of any extra work he/she may have done. a wage is the amount of money that an employee will receive per hour, for example, £5 per hour. this means that the amount… Read More
It normally means the employee was terminated as a result of not being on time to work, or late. Normally, most employers will give an employee a warning prior to terminating the employee, and the behavior, such as tardiness or punctuality, has occurred more than once or twice, normally it is several times, and at least one warning. In California, and most other states, Labor codes allow for "at will employment", and unless there is… Read More
In Canada we have 'Labor Relations' where you can form a complaint against the company you work for naming the person in that company that is threatening your job by bullying. Often the employee wins the case, but, in most cases if the person who is the bully is the owner or a Manager and is not fired the employee most likely will have to seek out a new job. Employees have more rights than… Read More
* I enjoyed working on XYZ project. * Cooperating with XYZ department has been a good/bad use of time, as they have ...". * I thank the company for ...".
Yes, TV antennas will eventually stop working over time.
In general without a collective bargaining agreement (union) an employer can require an employee to work any amount of hours at any time as long as the employee is over 18 years of age.
Under "normal" employment termination curcumstances, this question depends entirely on the state in which you work in. Different states have different regulations which will contribute to the outcome of your earned vacation pay. In many states, employers are required by law to pay an employee accrued vacation time, regardless of whether you quit, or are fired. Your "earned" vacation time is looked upon exactly as that - "EARNED", so it is considered a payable and… Read More
Veteran employee helped assisted in training coworker with less time. Employer later gives employee with less time more training for job upgrade. Is this discrimination?
No. An employer act is never discrimination unless there is a tangible employment action - the victim gets fired, demoted, suspended, pay cut, unwelcome transfer. Giving someone else training is not tangible harm. No violation possible.
In the US, anything over 32 hours a week is considered full-time employment.
Yes. Your employer has complete control over your work schedule.
The time rate is working over the agreed amount of hours.