- When my former employee is called during the process of a new job, what are they allowed to say/not say?
- What is an ‘at-will’ employee?
- What is my next step after I have been wrongfully terminated?
- What constitutes discrimination in the workplace?
- If I sign my assets over to my children now, will they have to claim as income and be taxed?
When my former employee is called during the process of a new job, what are they allowed to say/not say?
by Kelly Mulloy Myers, Lawyer Referral Service Panelist An employer can lawfully give an employee a negative or poor job reference if it is truthful. If an employer gives untruthful information about your employment or separation, the former employer may … Continue reading
In Ohio, an employee is employed “at-will” if they do not have a contract of employment that sets forth the terms and conditions of employment or are a union member protected by a collective bargaining agreement. Continue reading
If you believe you have been unlawfully terminated, you should speak to an attorney to discuss your concerns. Continue reading
An employer is prohibited from making employment decisions because of a person’s gender, pregnancy, race, national origin, religion, age (if the person is forty or older), and disability. Continue reading
by R. Dennison Keller, Lawyer Referral Service Panelist If you give assets to your children, it will not be income to them. It is a gift. The gift will not be taxable per se unless the gift exceeds $14,000 and … Continue reading
Every 5 years is a good benchmark to update your estate planning documents, unless there is some intervening event or diagnosis that would require a change in planning. Continue reading
The most important piece of your estate planning at death is certainly a will or trust. Continue reading
In medical malpractice cases in Ohio, the most you can recover for pain and suffering is $250,000 or three times your economic damages to a maximum of $350,000 per plaintiff and a maximum of $ 1 million per occurrence. Continue reading
There are two expenses associated with investigating a medical malpractice case: the cost to obtain medical records and X-rays taken if necessary and having a doctor review the records. Continue reading
Clients should anticipate and presume that if there is a case, it will go to a jury trial and to be prepared for that. Continue reading