Fired?-Signs that Tell of the Possibility for You Successfully Filing for Wrongful Termination
People lose their employment in their numbers and for many, it is never easy telling whether their termination was actually procedural or legal or it was a case of wrongful termination. By and large, when it comes to employment contracts and agreements, it is to be noted as a fact that most of these are the so called at will contracts, and this implies that as an employee, your contract can be cut or terminated at any time and for any reason or even for no reason, provided the reason is not illegal.
The good news for employees when it comes to this at will rule is that there are some special exemptions to the rule and as well there are some legal remedies that can be of so much help for you to fight back and avoid termination of contract for employment or better still, sue your employer for wrongful termination. The following are some of the things that you need to know of and exploit in the event that you happen to be fired and think that you can file for wrongful termination.
Contact Krause and Kinsman Law Firm here for help with your employment contract cases and issues of such nature, wrongful termination and the like as this is a law firm that has had so much success in representing employees who were victims of such injustices. Let’s dive straight into the signs that you have a case for wrongful termination below.
Violation of written promises. For some of the solid arguments that will tell that you are not the kind of employee to be seen as an “at will” kind is where you happen to be having some kind of written contract or other statement that promises you job security. This may be such as where you have a contract that states that you can only be fired with some good cause or for reasons indicated in the contract. If as well you have an offer letter that promises your continued employment, then know that this as well happens to be a sure one when it comes to suing for wrongful termination.
Where there happen to be some implied promises made at employment or contracting, then these may as well be so effective for you when you happen to have been fired and want to file a case of wrongful termination against your employer. They can be difficult to prove for the fact that employers often tend to be careful not to make any implied promises for continued employment but where you can get them, they can be so good to prove the exemption from the “at will” rule.