Suppose that a woman named Harriet Miller comes before the judge in a pretrial hearing She's charged with stealing thousands of dollars from her employer She pleads guilty What are Harriet's righ?
Actually, I would need more details in this situation. Did she plead guilty all on her own. Did she cop a plea? What preceded the plea? Did she receive her Miranda rights? A number of details apply.
She has entered her plea. She will have a pre-sentencing hearing. She has the right to present relevant information to the judge about her situation before she receives her sentence. She should get with her lawyer in order to decide what to say. If her lawyer refused to see her before she saw the judge, she should tell the judge. If her lawyer did not see her before she entered her plea, she should tell the judge. This could be her only chance to face the judge. It is important.
Suppose that a woman named Harriet Miller comes before the judge in a pretrial hearing She's charged with stealing thousands of dollars from her employer She pleads guilty What are Harriet's ri?
When an employee does personal business on a computer while he or she is at work what are they stealing?
Does an employer have the right to tell clients when an employee is terminated for stealing from other clients?
Yes and no. Laws vary place to place. In general, a former employer may provide truthful information regarding your performance, job duties, and reason for ending your employment. If that information is accurate, and because of it you do not get a job, the is legal. If you worked for me for a month, I fired you for stealing, and I am contacted by another employer, I CAN tell them that. I cannot tell them…
I am pretty sure that they "should" pay for it. I am totally all for that it is stealing and cheating money from the employer. I believe they should be fired and should be taken to court. I mean they are stealing and cheating. I don't know what you think but if my employee was cheating money off of me, I would be VERY unhappy!
The answer to this question is not as absolute as one might think. In Minnesota, an applicant for unemployment benefits is not automatically denied compensation if fired for stealing. Just because an employer says an employee was terminated for stealing does not mean the employee was in fact stealing. The first issue is whether or not theft was the cause for termination. If yes, it is critical to examine whether or not theft can be…
Laws may vary, but, generally, yes as long as they do not detail why the firing took place. Employers may tell ANYONE why you were fired, as long as they do not lie. "We investigated and fired Bob for stealing from the cash register" causes the employer no liability if that is why they fired you. It does not matter if you DID steal, or if you think the investigation was unfair, only that stealing…
No. You are not supposed to receive unemployment if you were fired "for cause," meaning you did something wrong. If you apply for unemployment, the employer has an opportunity to dispute your eligibility, in which case your application will be rejected. There is a chance the employer will not take that opportunity.
My son was fired for stealing a pair of underwear. He returned them and paid for them but was terminated. Can the employer discuss why he was fired with other employees?
Can claiming approved overtime when you did not fully complete the task to required standard be considered an example of theft or fraud?
If you were actually working for your employer for the time for which you are claiming, then no, it is unlikely that a court could convict you of theft or fraud (which are CRIMINAL offences prosecuted by the police). However, if you knowingly failed to do your job properly then MORALLY you are defrauding your employer and stealing, you are failing to honour your CIVIL contract of employment. Your employer could therfore terminate your employment…