The following blog article was written for Webb Law Group, APC. It has been edited for length and content for this blog. In Late November of 2019, Webb Law Group filed a complaint with the Superior Court of the State of California. It alleged that LINCOLN MILITARY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT and others failed to properly act on reports of mold contamination. Consequently, their collective failure to act and repair their properties resulted in the personal injury of two children. Originally, Webb Law Group…
According to California’s Labor Code § 558.1, an employing organization’s managers, owners, directors, officers, and agents can be held personally liable for wage and hour violations. While it’s true that (under certain circumstances) company employees who are sued may be indemnified by their employers, all companies have the responsibility to follow the law.
On July 25th, 2011, appellant Ana Fuentes Sanchez filed a First Amendment Complaint against her former employer Swissport, Inc. She alleged causes of action for discrimination based on pregnancy disability, discrimination based on sex, and failure to prevent discrimination.
Sanchez accused Swissport of failure to accommodate and engage in a timely, good faith interactive process. Additionally, she alleged retaliation, wrongful and tortious discharge from her position, and intentional infliction of emotional distress. Finally, she claimed that Swissport had engaged in unfair business practices under California Business and Professions Codes, and breach of implied and/or express contract.
Have you ever rented a car from a company like Avis, Alamo, Budget, Enterprise, or Hertz? Most people have, and you may have noticed something peculiar when you did. After all the documentation has been signed and you’re ready to take possession of the vehicle, they hand you the key. Except they don’t give you the key. Frequently, they instead hand you the keys – both of the car’s keys, stuck together on one unbreakable braided steel lanyard.