HELL NO, BY NO MEANS IS THAT LEGAL. On the contrary, a employee that is RESPONSIBLE for a cash float is LEGALLY obligated to make up their cash shortages to the employer. Obviously the better way to do this is to COMMUNICATE with each other, to get the shortage resolved. But in a strictly legal sense the shortage is a DEBT that the employee QWES to the employer. The legal test for this are the following set of questions..............Whose cash was it? Not the workers, but the employers. Who was responsible for it's safety? The worker. Ergo any shortages are the responsibility of the employee to make up. It depends. In the US, if withholding the cash will reduce your pay below minimum wage for the week, then no, they can't. But they CAN write you up or fire you for it, and many employees would prefer to pay the shortage rather than lose their job. That's assuming you are the only person who has access to your till.
This varies from state to state. In Maryland, an employer must make an agreement with the employee to have deductions placed on the paycheck.
An employer can withhold not a penny of your paycheck without your prior written permission. Not fed taxes, not social security, not 401K or pension. And not money allegedly stolen. Employer pays you in full and then sues you for the theft.
First: paternity can be established by means other than someone's name on a birth certificate. Second: the employer can withhold money only to the extent that a court order directs the employer to do so.
No it was up to the owner or manage to ask for the keys back . So that would be a cost from the Manager on Owner ,
Employers must pay workers at least the minimum wage for all hours worked, regardless of promised pay rate. SO an employer can withhold all but the min wage times total hours worked.
An employer can take money out of the manager check if the register is short. The manager is responsible to make sure the cashier is accurate with their management of the cash.
unless he could prove i took it, i would sue my employer for my wages, and complain to his supervisor immediatly
As soon as your employer receives the official papers directing them to withhold the amount.
Not if you don't owe him money. Which state are you in?
ask a judge
A shortage is not having enough of something. You can have a shortage of food or water or money etc.
p Employers cannot withhold money from employe's pay without their written permission - not even fed tax or Social Security or mandatory union dues. Employers authorized to withhold pay cannot reduce your paycheck to less than HOURS WORKED * fed minimum wage.
In Texas, wages may be garnished for child support, alimony, taxes, and student loans. Garnishment requires your employer to withhold a certain amount of money from your paycheck and then send this money directly to your creditor.
no and just give it back to them
Depends on how much. If you owe them more than your paycheck, then yes, they can do that. The more logical way is to take a small piece out of the paycheck every pay day.
Not enough information is given. Withheld for WHAT reason?
Passing a background check that shows that you have no criminal history that implies that you are untrustworthy with money.
If you lent your employer money and were laid off, you ask your employer for your money back! If you do not get it back you sue him in a court of law.
Yes. Best thing to do is make good enough payment arrangements than have them take your money that way. The bank will send your employer a court order to garnish your wages. And they will do that until paid in full.
It is illegal for an employer or manager to count and get waitress' tip money. If the employer or manager collects these, employee can sue employer for theft.
In the United States, an employer cannot legally withhold a departing employee's paycheck; in some states, the employer must pay the employee all of the wages due him on his last day. There may be a narrow exception in some jurisdictions for cases in which the company loaned or advanced money to the employee, and there is no way to recoup the loan except by a deduction from the final paycheck. But an employer cannot withhold a paycheck from an employee simply because he did not write a letter of resignation. If this happens, an employee should file a complaint with his state's Department of Labor. The employer may subject to fines. For specific information about your state, visit the Labor Law Talk forums and look for your state's discussion board.
Yes. Otherwise, how would they get their money, what check should they deduct it from?
Yes, especially if the equipment was originally checked out to you and you signed a responsibility paper for it.
Its pretty simple "You owe money to the FED. GOV no matter what" consequences of that scenario is you will have to pay to IRS when you file you're taxes at end of the year.
Probably not. Your employer will not give you back the money taken out of your check for taxes. You may be able to get part of that back from the government when you fill out a tax form. Whether or not you will be able to get back other money depends on why it was taken out.