Disputes in the Michigan and national business realm surrounding noncompete agreements occur frequently and often garner prominent judicial attention.
OK, so you took a few files and documents with you when you recently terminated employment with Company A, intending to use them in your new digs with Company B. They served you well and unquestionably increased your efficiency during your former employment tenure, so why shouldn't that remain the case going forward in your new job?
You can't assume that position with our business rival, given that a prerequisite for doing so will be your use of proprietary information that you took from us when you quit our company beforehand.
You might be an employee who can just sense it. Supervisors and work team leads who used to be friendly and inclusionary are now aloof and chilly in their interactions. Work duties that have long been yours are now being peeled away and assumed by co-workers. You used to chair certain meetings that you are no longer even invited to. The exemplary ratings you are accustomed to now feature numbers linked with subpar performance.
Any managerial level job applicant in Michigan or nationally who is handed a contract that is flatly exemplary in every aspect likely flashes on the same thought.
There it is. You are a deeply experienced business principal who has worked long and hard to get where you now are, and the fruits of your labor are staring you in the face.
We stress an immediately key point on our website at the established pro-worker firm of Sterling Employment Law in Bloomfield Hills for managerial and other top-end employees of Michigan companies.