If you have recently become unemployed, you are likely to feel shocked and upset by your employer's decision to terminate your job. If your employer did not give you a good reason for why this decision was made, you may start to wonder if there is an underlying reason that is not being admitted.
A spokesperson with the Montebello Unified School District (MUSD) announced on July 8 that they'd settled a wrongful termination lawsuit with a former superintendent of theirs. Another case filed by the school district's then-chief financial and operations officer (CFO/COO) is still awaiting a judicial review.
Losing your job unexpectedly can feel devastating. Not only do you have to deal with rejection and feeling unappreciated for your hard work, but you will also be without an income.
If you have recently been fired or laid off from your job, it is likely that you are feeling a mixture of emotions. You may feel a sense of anger toward your employer or manager. In addition to anger, you may also be feeling disappointment, frustration, and sadness -- particularly if you believe that the circumstances behind your job termination were unfair.
If you have made a complaint to an internal manager or an external agency about an work issue about which you are concerned, it is likely that you may wonder how this will be received at work. You may, for example, worry that your manager will get angry about your complaint. You may even fear that the complaint could negatively affect your career opportunities.
Wrongful termination is a serious problem that affects thousands of employees in the Los Angeles area every year. Even though there are laws that attempt to prevent employees from being wrongfully terminated employers still relieve employees of their duties without cause or for certain reasons. Let's take a look at the signs that show you've been terminated wrongfully.