9 Results for ‘alternatives-to-reductions-in-force’
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TopicsConstruction (4)Law Enforcement (2)Estate Planning (1)Employment & Labor (1)Real Estate (1)
Product TypeOnDemand Course (130)Live Webinar (16)
Defending Police Excessive Force Cases The United States Supreme Court has held local governments are not liable for their employees' constitutional torts solely because they employ such tortfeasors.
Construction Lien Law in Washington: Alternative Dispute Resolution Obtaining payment from a lien involves filing a lien with the county recorder, filing a lien foreclosure action in court, obtaining a favorable...
Family Member Liability for Nursing Home Costs Adult children of nursing home residents are occasionally sued for unpaid nursing home bills. As prospective penalty periods for transfers are imposed under the Deficit...
Building Codes in Tennessee: Legal Implications Liability For Code Violations: Design Professional, Contractor, Owner, Inspector Criminal Sanctions 1.
Special Considerations with In-Custody Death Claims It goes without saying that the risks associated with law enforcement can be extreme, and final, for officers and arrestees.
Overview of Workplace Investigations and the Law In cases where a supervisor has engaged in unlawful harassment, an employer can escape liability if no tangible employment action (e.
Construction Lien Law in Washington: Liens on Private Projects in Washington State A lien is most beneficial to those companies who do not have privity with the property owner, such as subcontractors and material...
Landlord Tenant Disputes Over Tenant Installed Property in Washington It is relatively common for a landlord or property manager to ask whether a tenant is allowed to, or must, remove the “fixtures” that the tenant...
Construction Lien Law in Washington: Liens on Federal Projects The Miller Act, 40 U.S.C. §§ 3131 – 3134, requires a prime contractor on a federal project exceeding a cost of $100,000 to post a payment bond and a...
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