36
Add a comment
You must be logged in to be able to post comments!
Create my account Sign in
Top comments
By  swimdude2005  |  6

as a recent law school grad, you likely have a claim against the "new" employer. if you accepted the offer and detrimentally relied upon that acceptance, you will likely have a case for breach of contract (even though it may not have been in writing). you would likely be able to collect for your past salary for a certain period of time until you find a new job. now if you were hired and then let go within the scope of your employment (even though you technically never started), that sucks

Comments
Reply
  st0815  |  5

Yeah that's it - never change your job for any reason. Be grateful you are given work by your employer, bow down to him every morning, be an obedient little slave submit to his every wish. Great advice really, it's sure never to get you fired and will ensure a good income for you. Oh wait - no it won't: by staying in a dead-end job you'll miss all chances to improve yourself and accumulate savings, and eventually you'll get laid off anyway.

Reply
  popoman  |  5

What about the new trainee? Is it wrong to punish him because of a dumbass thing someone else (the new boss) did? The company can probably not afford to hire both of them at the same time. Likely, the trainee will keep his position, and the OP is out of a job. I'm hoping that there is some legal action you can take against your "new" employer.

By  swimdude2005  |  6

as a recent law school grad, you likely have a claim against the "new" employer. if you accepted the offer and detrimentally relied upon that acceptance, you will likely have a case for breach of contract (even though it may not have been in writing). you would likely be able to collect for your past salary for a certain period of time until you find a new job. now if you were hired and then let go within the scope of your employment (even though you technically never started), that sucks

Loading data…