If the employer has been fired, presumably he or she does not have to pay you at all, as he or she is no longer your employer. The employer who replaces the fired one is responsible for paying you.
You aren't responsible for them overpaying you, but you are responsible for paying back whatever you were overpaid.
Yes. The employer purchases worker's compensation coverage by paying the policy premium agreed upon by the employer and whichever company the employer chooses. Sometimes the company is predetermined based on the payroll company. In any event, it is the employer's obligation to report the accident to their carrier. The policy will be specific as to the time to report, but immediately is preferred. In Florida, the time frame in which an employer must report depends on the severity of the injury. See Fla. Stat. 440.185, stewartandstewartlaw.com
Absolutely. It won't be hurt as badly as not paying, but your credit report usually shows a status that reads "pays as agreed." If you're paying less than the minimum amount due each month, you're not paying as agreed and your credit can get dinged.
can a employer make you work for lower wage to get out of paying unenployment An employer can lower your wage, and you can accept that or leave. Lowering your wage does not exempt the employer from UI claims.
No. It is a crime and he can be arrested for it
If he's paying for it - yes. If it's yours - no.
Check with your employer payroll department about this matter.
Yes, An employer can allow to make you leave work early on a pay period to prevent from paying overtime wages.
Yes, you can. It will probably cost you more in legal fees than you'll get from your employer, but you can do it.
contact the district attorney's office.