One way or the other, you have left the job. If you quit, then you pick the time and date. But, you are not eligible for unemployment or other training. If they fire you, the time is not of your choosing but you may (depending) be eligible for unemployment. Most people have been fired at one time or another, sad to say. At subsequent interviews, try to stay positive about the company and be clear about what you gained in experience at that job. If the firing is your fault--attendance or performance issues, sort that out so that you don't repeat unacceptable behaviors.
No, its your job if you want to quit then quit but no-one can force you.
The employer can revise job duties at will - absent a union contract prohibiting that. But no employer can compel you to work. You are free to quit ans find a better deal. That is called employment at will - you are free to quit with no notice or explanation; the employer can fire you with no notice or explanation.
He is asking you to quit your job, so that he doesn't have to fire you.
If you were doing your job there would be no reason for your employer to threaten to fire you.
No, they can fire you,but to try to make you quit is just absurd.
yes the employer can hired you back IF YOU AGREE
This is Canadian Law: An employer cannot fire an employee if they are ill and when that employee returns to work they can change jobs in the company where they can cope. If you quit a job then the employer has no responsibility towards that employee.
Your employer can fire you with or without reason, unless it violates a statute.
NO! Definitely not if your medical condition is effecting your work you can choose to quit but they cannot fire you .
No. not if you quit. For one to collect UI, they must have been laid off by the employer. The UI office will verify the information with the employer. If you voluntarily quit, you are not eligible for unemployment insurance.
No, they are under no obligation to find you a job.
Not if they're your own tools - that would be theft.
in answer to your question no employer can fire you because you have a second job. As long as you are paying tax on both jobsand everything is legal on your behalf they can not fire you or threaten you like this!If they do fire you because of having another job, you can go further with it and get them for "unfair dismissal"
Job abandonment is when an employee has no plan on returning to the job and has not informed their employer of their decision to quit. This is known as voluntary termination.
Yes, when the employee accepts the job offer, he/she is agreeing to abide by the rules set by the employer. If these rules are not followed, the employer may fire him/her.
Quit your job and find a new one.
you have been fired
This is a difficult question without a definite answer, but basically this is how it works. If the employer cuts your pay to cause the job to no longer be suitable for you, and that is how it going to be from here on out, then your quitting would be held with good cause. If you quit, you must show that you quit with "with good cause" and good cause is when the employer changes the conditions of hire. With the economy as it is, you want to think things out before you just up and quit. Although this is a quit issue, there are many factors involved in a suitable job issue. .
Depends on the job.. Is this an executive position or a federal job? or is this subway or burger king?? If it's a high end job you may want to let your new employer know so that way he doesn't do a check and catch you lying.There can be valid reasons for leaving a job off your resume, but the fact that you quit generally isn't one of them. In fact, you probably want your prospective employer to assume that you quit your former jobs as opposed to being fired from them!
when the people are not satisfied whit their job then the employee quit the job. If the employer will not motivate the employee then the employee will be dis hard.
Yes, they can threaten to fire you. You have no right to employment or to a particular job. The employer owns the jobs.
No. You are eligible for unemployment if you are terminated by your employer. Unemployment benefits are to help support yourself until such time as you find new employment. If you quit your job you had better have a plan to support your self and find new employment.
Maybe, maybe not. Employment law is just not that simple. There is no way to completely answer your question without more information regarding your location, the length of time spent with each employer, the reason for termination of employment with your previous employer, and the reason you want to quit your new job. You need to tell an attorney your entire situation to get an accurate answer.
That can happen. An employee who stops reporting to work and declines contact with the employer can be terminated, and the employer can honestly tell the employment commission that you resigned by refusing to obey your work schedule.
A resignation letter is a formal way to tell your employer that you are quitting your job. It explains why you have decided to quit and when your last day will be.