Legal Articles, Employee Rights

How Fraudulent Providers Game Medicare and Medicaid

If you’re like most Americans, you hope that the taxes you pay are well spent. We work hard for our paychecks, and the sacrifices we’re making are for the benefit of all our fellow citizens. It’s disheartening for many of us to learn that so much of the money we contribute to our country is lost to fraud, abuse and waste.

What Happens in Last Salary Stays in Last Salary

A reminder for employers and employees of the new VT law in effect July 1, 2018 prohibiting employers from asking prospective employees about their compensation at current or previous employment.

4 Ways to Protect Yourself from Occupational Hearing Loss

One of the most common workplace injuries is hearing loss. The reason is that so many people work in environments with excessive noise.

ENTERTAINMENT EXECUTIVE EMPLOYMENT AGREEMENTS

Introduction to Entertainment Executive Industry Employment Agreements

Do I Have a Case for Sexual Harassment?

Not all workplace harassment is unlawful, but employees who feel they are victims of sexual harassment should seek legal advice as soon as possible.

Nursing Mothers' Rights

Minnesota law protects the rights of nursing mothers.

Can I Sue for Wrongful Termination?

Although Minnesota law does not recognize a legal claim for "wrongful termination," there are many circumstances where a termination may be unlawful and, therefore, the basis of a legal claim.

Court Rules in Favor of Employee who Lost Childcare

Minnesota Court of Appeals ruling gives parents a bit of assurance of some financial security - in the form of unemployment benefits - if they must quit their jobs because of a loss of childcare.

Returning to Work After a St. Louis Workplace Injury

Here are 5 tips to follow when returning to work after a workplace injury.

Why Whistleblowers are Often Former or Current Employees

If you know a business or organization is acting illegally, and it’s something that’s not generally known, that may be the basis for you to act as a whistleblower, which affords you certain legal protections and rights. That information can’t be known among the public and would normally be considered confidential at the organization. As a result, it’s known by only a handful of employees, perhaps including some who have left to work elsewhere.

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