Hello again! The Employee’s Lawyer here, giving out all the secrets and truths about Employment Law and your legal rights.
As technology drastically advances, by what seems like the day, it is hard to imagine that anything is private anymore. However, there are some elements of your employment that even in this digital age may not be available to you. Here’s a section of my book “The Employee Rights Handbook” that deals with just that. Get informed and stay aware of your rights.
Continue reading “Access to Personnel Records. Read here to get informed!”
Attorney Steven Mitchell Sack, “The Employee’s Lawyer,” has been retained by the Eastern Outdoor Reps Association (EORA) and The National Shoe Travelers (NST) as General Counsel throughout the 2013 year.
Continue reading “Steven Mitchell Sack Named General Counsel for Two National Sales Representative Organizations in 2013”
Steven Mitchell Sack appeared on “FOX & Friends” on December 7 to discuss how negative statements and comments about a business, competitor, contractor or person on the Internet may expose the author to expensive litigation.
Continue reading “Steven Mitchell Sack Says Those Who Post Negative Reviews and Comments Online May Face Lawsuits”
Attorney Steven Mitchell Sack received the 2012 “Leadership in Law” award as Sole Practitioner, presented by Long Island Business News. The awards ceremony took place November 29 at Crest Hollow Country Club in Woodbury. Mr. Sack was honored for his devotion to his clients, making him one of Long Island’s strongest leaders in the legal profession.
Continue reading “Steven Mitchell Sack Receives Long Island Business News’ “Leadership in Law” Award”
Steven Mitchell Sack discussed techniques to go about negotiating a raise in the coming year on “Fox & Friends.” He suggests six specific methods to follow when asking for a salary increase in this tenuous economy.
Mr. Sack’s tips include: Continue reading “Six Effective Raise Negotiation Tactics for the New Year”
Another important point to remember is to always review your current contract or letter of agreement. If notice is required to be given, do this so you will not violate the contract’s obligations. For example, if your contract requires you to give 30 days’ notice before leaving, you must do so to avoid the company claiming you are in breach of contract. If you do not resign properly, you may be sued for damages.
Continue reading “Part III. More Strategies to Effectively Resign From a Job”
Whenever possible, sign a written contract with a new employer before resigning. A written contract with a definite term (for example, six months or one year) can protect you from situations where the new employer changes its mind and decides not to hire you, or fires you after a short period of time. This often happens with devastating consequences but can be avoided by insisting on a valid agreement with job security before starting work. If the new employer does not agree to this, think twice before jumping ship.
Continue reading “Part II. How To Effectively Resign From a Job”
Most employees do not know how to resign properly. The slightest mistake can cause the forfeiture of valuable benefits. Some people resign without receiving a job offer from a new employer. Later, after learning the new job did not materialize, they are unable to be rehired by their former employer and spend months out of work unnecessarily. Others are tricked by a company and told to resign instead of getting fired. The problem is that they then learn the hard way they are not entitled to collect valuable unemployment compensation benefits as a result of this.
Continue reading “Why It’s Best to Never Resign From a Job”
Good afternoon everyone. I am so excited to launch my legal blog. I intend to provide practical, valuable, and usable tips and strategies to help everyone avoid workplace exploitation no matter what industry you work in, or the level of your job experience.
Continue reading “Welcome interested parties everywhere to my first legal blog!”