i got fired from my job over a hearsay. what can i do.?

2016-06-24 07:39
 
i got fired from my job over a hearsay. what can i do.?
1#
2016-06-24
Employers in most states are known as, EMPLOYMENT AT WILL EMPLOYERS, a system in which an employee may be fired from a job without any explanation from the employer. In an at-will employment situation, the employee also has the right to quit at any time, without giving a reason or notice of his or her departure. And the employer of an at-will employee can change the terms of the employment increasing hours, lowering pay or changing the employees duties with only limited notice. The employee can accept the new terms by continuing to work under the new conditions, or can reject them by quitting.
2#
2016-06-24
Go to your HR, voice you case.
3#
2016-06-24
Fight it..heresay is not even admissible in court.
4#
2016-06-24
Because your employer jumped to delusions dose not give you grounds for legal action if you live it an employment at will state! You don't have a lot of recourse if you live in a right to work state either. They will just state you failed to meet minimum standards and were terminated!
5#
2016-06-24
Go to Hr request a grievence. most jobs you only have a few days to do this
6#
2016-06-24
I'd say just sign up for unemployment benifits. You could be eligible even though you were fired. Then start job hunting. I see no point in pressing the matter with your previous employer. What could the possible benifits be? I don't see any
7#
2016-06-24
Listen all you helpful answerers, hearsay is only a standard used in court to evaluate the reliability of evidence, don't think it's so powerful that you will win or lose a case based on hearsay. There are quite a few exceptions to the hearsay rules that will allow evidence in, even if it is hearsay. BTW, hearsay is an extrajudicial statement made to prove the truth of the matter asserted. It does not apply to anything else. Stop using it as the be all, end all of your cases, it doesn't work that way. Even attorneys argue over what is and what isn't hearsay...the judge has to decide.

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