In North Carolina, you can generally only collect unemployment benefits if you are terminated through no fault of your own. If you are fired, most of the time you cannot collect unemployment benefits.
Eligibility requirements to receive unemployment benefits are the same for staffing employers as any other employer.
No. If you are employed, you may not get unemployment compensation.
In order to collect unemployment benefits you must be fired or laid off from your job through no fault of your own. If you quit you job or are fired because of something your did (or didnt do such as not showing up for work) then you are unable to receive unemployment. If you get fired due to budget cuts, store closings, layoffs, etc. than you can collect unemployment.
No, you can not collect unemployment while on strike. One of the requirements to be able to obtain unemployment is that you are unemployed through no fault of your own.
No. You collect from the "liable state", in this case, New York, but you can file through Connecticut, as an "agent state", who would assist you with the claim.
To collect unemployment benefits, contact your local state employment security office, or its equivalent, to file your claim. The Social Security application needs to be through the local Social Security Administration's office, information can be found online.
Yes, you can continue to collect benefits through the interstate benefits program. Inform the Florida division of employment services that you are relocating and contact the state's employment division of your new state as soon as possible after your arrival. Your continued benefits will still be paid by the state of Florida.
If you're currently disabled and unable to work, you should apply for disability income benefits through your state.
Only the state you worked in is liable for paying your unemployment benefits. It is possible to file THROUGH the DC office, but the payments would be from Mass. Your local office will assist you in this.
Workers Compensation and unemployment benefits are two entirely different systems and so your workers compensation settlement should not hold any bearing on whether you can collect unemployment benefits. Unemployment benefits are not an automatic, however. To qualify for unemployment insurance benefits, a worker must: * Have worked a certain number of weeks during the year * Have earned a certain amount of money in the past year * Be actively looking for work * Be unemployed through no fault of his own
If you already receive unemployment benefits, you only need to notify the unemployment office about change of address. If you are quitting your job, through no fault of your employer, then it would be considered a voluntary quit and you would not be eligible for unemployment.