An employee who lost his job for badmouthing his boss on Facebook should still collect unemployment benefits, according to the Rhode Island Supreme Court.
Ain’t that a wicked pissah.
It was right at the moment that I thought that I’d recovered from Saturday night’s disco inferno and baseball extravaganza, when I realized, yesterday, that I’d paired DC Comics with Marvel by coming to work in Batman socks and Guardians of the Galaxy II boxer shorts.
Hopefully, my reader won’t think any less of me.
Consider this my attempt at “Serenity now” after chaperoning eight kids eight and younger at a Philadelphia Phillies game on Saturday. With a rain delay. And the tiny dancer featured above. Fortunately, we left the ballpark with all of the kids. I think.
Hopefully, my oldest son, Brooks, enjoyed his birthday.
Nearly four years ago, I blogged here about a complaint that the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission had filed against a West Virginia coal company. The lawsuit alleged that the employer failed to accommodate an employee who requested not to use a biometric hand scanner to track time and attendance.
Why? Because of the relationship between hand-scanning technology and the Mark of the Beast and Antichrist discussed in the Book of Revelation of the New Testament.
Of course. Continue reading
Just ask a plaintiff who not only lost on her state and federal discrimination and retaliation claims but, according to a New Jersey federal judge, “willfully deceived” both the employer-defendant and the Court “in bad faith and manipulated the judicial process.”
So, earlier this week, the judge really dropped the hammer. Please, Hammer, don’t hurt ’em. Continue reading