Helping Arizona Employees For More Than 20 Years

Our experienced and knowledgeable team can assist you with a variety of employment issues. Employers and employees alike face difficult decisions everyday. Knowing how to handle each different situation that can occur in the workplace can be overwhelming. That’s why we’re always ready and available to deliver advice and litigation in the following employment law areas.

To learn how we can help with your legal concerns, call ourĀ Mesa, AZ employment law team today at (480) 464-1111.


Overtime Pay

If your employer owes you overtime, but they’re refusing to pay it out, then it’s necessary to bring unpaid overtime charges against them to receive compensation.

Learn more about overtime pay in Arizona.


Sexual Harassment

Your work environment should feel like a safe place. Putting up with sexual advances by your co-worker or boss on a weekly, or daily basis should never be tolerated.

Learn more aboutĀ sexual harassment in Arizona.


Separation Agreement

If you are facing a layoff or termination often times an employer will give you a separation agreement. It is often in your best interest to have an attorney review this agreement and go over your rights.

Learn more about separation agreements in Arizona.


Workplace Discrimination: Age, Race, Religion, National Origin, Disability, & Gender

Discrimination should never exist in the office, but if it does, it’s important to speak out about your experiences so that hopefully the unfair treatment can be exposed and ended.

Learn more about workplace discrimination in Arizona.


Retaliation

Any disciplinary action taken by your employer as the result of you whistle blowing, or threatening to reveal a secret can lead to retaliation charges.

Learn more about retaliation in Arizona.


Employee Privacy

When you’re at work, your employer has the right to monitor almost all of your computer use, but there are still scenarios where your privacy can be exploited by your employer overstepping their rights.

Learn more about employee privacy in Arizona.


Whistle Blowing

An employee is considered a whistle blower if they reveal fraud or some kind of illegal practice going on within the company that is to the detriment of the business. It’s illegal for your employer to retaliate against you simply for pointing out their unlawfulness.

Learn more about whistle blowing in Arizona.


Qui Tam

Qui tam cases are whistle blowing cases that involve fraud against the government. If you think you have this kind of whistle blowing case, it’s important to hire a employment law attorney before confronting your boss.

Learn more about qui tam cases in Arizona.


Wrongful Termination/Breach of Contract

If you have concerns that you were illegally terminated then you may be right. Discrimination & whistle blowing are some of the most common reasons for an employer to unlawfully terminate you. If this has happened to you, then we can help you get reinstated in your position or compensated.

Learn more about wrongful termination in Arizona.


Fair Labor Standards Act (Wage & Hour)

Employees who are not being paid minimum wage, or are working too many, or too little hours, may have a wage & hour case.

Learn more about the fair labor standards act in Arizona.


Family and Medical Leave

Employers will sometimes refuse to grant family and medical leave to employees who really need it, despite their legal reasons for taking leave. If this is the case, our employment law attorneys will work with you to make sure your leave is allowed, and also we’ll collect any necessary compensation regarding your Family and Medical Leave.

Learn more about family and medical leave in Arizona.


Americans With Disabilities Act

Employees who have actions taken against them that may violate the ADA should contact an employment law attorney to see if they have a case.

Learn more about the Americans With Disabilities Act in Arizona.


Non-Compete Agreements

The primary factor in determining the enforceability of a non-compete agreement in the state of Arizona is whether it serves a legitimate purpose and that the employer has valid reasons for using one.

Learn more about the Non-Compete Agreements in Arizona.


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