How do you deal with a sleeping employee?

How do you deal with a sleeping employee?

“Offer suggestions to help, and remind the employee that sleeping on the job is unacceptable and what the consequences will be.” Once a manager has identified the reason for the sleepiness, the next task is deciding how best to address it—whether that means discipline, support for the worker or something else.

Is it safe for an employee to sue their employer?

To be fair, this week I’ll talk about the other side — four reasons why employees shouldn’t be too quick to sue their employers. DISCLAIMER: I am a defense lawyer. That means that, in any kind of workplace legal dispute, I am on the employer’s side, not the employee’s side. Always.

Can a company sue an employee for stealing property?

In the event that an employee wrongfully keeps company property, the company can sue the employee. The company’s demand can be for the return of the property or the monetary value of the property. Intentional destruction of property is also grounds for lawsuit. Sue Your Employee For Intentional Interference With Business Relationships

When to think twice about suing your employer?

If you sue your employer, it won’t be enough for you to prove that your employer made the wrong decision, or even that your employer was a no-goodnik. If you don’t have a valid legal claim against your employer, then you will ultimately lose your case. One big reason to think twice before you sue.

When to sue an employer for pay discrimination?

If so, you will likely have to file a charge of discrimination with the EEOC before filing a job discrimination lawsuit against your former employer. Again, the exception is violations of the Equal Pay Act, in which case, you are not required to file a charge, provided that you file your suit within two years of the pay discrimination.

Why do I want to sue my former employer?

I’m a plaintiff’s employment lawyer and over the last few years I’ve talked to thousands of people about why they want to sue their former employer. In doing so, I’ve learned that employees sue for a variety of reasons, and people in HR should be aware of the main ones so they can prevent these situations from arising in the first place. 1.

Can a employer sue an employee for theft?

AN EMPLOYER MAY SUE AN EMPLOYEE FOR… Of course, if an employee has stolen a computer, printer, or other tangible equipment, an employer is able to sue an employee for theft. An employer may also file suit against an employee who destroyed property or equipment.

When to sue an employer for emotional distress?

If you started having panic attacks that led to fainting, you might have a case. In this type of situation, the physical injury is a direct result of emotional distress. But if an employer screams and makes threats at an employee, this might not count as outrageous conduct.

Can a employer sue an employee for misappropriation?

This is illegal and could be considered some form of misappropriation, conversion or theft, and an employer would have grounds to sue a former employee based on these actions. AN EMPLOYER MAY SUE AN EMPLOYEE FOR… Theft of Trade Secrets