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May 2018 Archives

You might be able to break your non-competition agreement

Thomas Jefferson once said, "If a law is unjust, a man is not only right to disobey it, he is obligated to do so." While this is a risky position to take in the 21st century, because it could land you in jail, it might apply to non-competition agreements in certain circumstances. If you signed such an agreement as a part of your previous job, and you want to continue working in the same industry, you might want to review your non-competition agreement carefully to determine if you can get into legal trouble if you break it.

A brief survey for victims of workplace discrimination

When you've been wronged by discrimination at your workplace, you'll know it. Most victims of workplace discrimination suspect that they lost their jobs, didn't get hired or got passed up for a promotion for unfair reasons related to their race, gender or for some other protected reason.

Workers with disabilities: The employer's duty to accommodate

When Congress passed the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) in 1990, individuals with various health and ability challenges throughout the United States achieved a major victory. The ADA requires employers to offer reasonable accommodations so that individuals with disabilities could perform their job duties and work for them.

Is your noncompete agreement legally binding?

If you signed a noncompete agreement as a part of your employment, but you don't work for the same company anymore, it's understandable why you might want to "get out of" your noncompete agreement. In some cases, your noncompete might not be legally valid. In other cases, it will be.

Is your employer doing its part to stop sexual harassment?

The vast majority of companies offer some form of sexual harassment training. According to the Association for Talent Development, approximately 71 percent of employers have implemented a form of sexual harassment prevention training that they require all employees to complete. An even higher percentage of employers have created a written policy on sexual harassment that defines the behavior and provides guidelines for victims who need to report such abuses to make them stop.

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