What are my Employee Rights? -Hayber, McKenna, & Dinsmore

Several strong rules that safeguard employees against exploitative employers are available in the state of Connecticut. Nevertheless, workers generally fail to utilize or realize their rights. They might not be informed of or comprehend all of their entitlements. Hence, to know about the rights that Hayber, McKenna, & Dinsmore fight for, it is crucial to connect with their competent employee benefits lawyer.   The following rights and employment legislation listed below are a few of the most frequently broken. 

Employer Reprisals

Employees are entitled to a number of privileges, including the ability to request medical leave or make workers’ compensation claims. Additionally, they possess ethical and moral obligations, such as the need to disclose wrongdoing or criminal action. When an employee exercises these obligations and rights, the employer may occasionally take adverse action against them. The statute in Connecticut shields workers from unjustified reprisal by their employers.

Wage and Hour Regulations

Workers should be compensated for the time they work and receive overtime compensation for time performed in excess of 40 hours per week under Connecticut and federal rules. Nonetheless, unless their responsibilities fit under specific, limited restrictions. By incorrectly applying an exemption or withholding time for meetings, training, or other causes, several employers unfairly refuse to pay employees what they are owed.

Workplace Harassment

According to Connecticut law, employees are protected from harassment as well as other forms of discrimination. Although sexual harassment constitutes the most frequent type of harassment, employees are also safeguarded from it all under federal and state laws due to their color, religion, sexual preference, and a number of other classifications.

Family and Medical Leave Act

The federal and Connecticut Family and Medical Leave Acts grant eligible employees of specific employers the ability to request leave for the treatment of life-threatening illnesses, the birth of a child, or the upkeep of some members of their family. Your employer might be breaching the law when they refuse to give you the break you are entitled to.

Military Service

When you return from military service, your employment must still be there even if you met the requirements to depart for the service. Furthermore, your employer is prohibited from treating you differently because of your service in the military.

Inadequate Background Checks

A prospective employer might look into some aspects of your record. However, they have a limited scope. You might be entitled to certain protections if a hiring manager or your existing employer went beyond those bounds when taking your promotion into consideration.

Unemployment Compensation

You are entitled to unemployment compensation in case you lose your employment. Nonetheless, your previous employer can incorrectly try to reject your request for such benefits.

All in all, employment attorneys can assist you if you’ve been the target of harassment or other illegal actions, or if you were refused pay, leave, a promotion, or other privileges in breach of any of the laws.

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