Misconduct and Complaints
Terminating employees is part of business management. There is a right way to do this and a way that opens your business up to legal risk. This post discusses how employers can terminate employees while protecting their business.
Thinking of letting someone at your company go? While there are often many considerations when you have to fire an employee, here are five key points to cover.
We’d like to introduce Kim Levings, a management and leadership coach. What does this have to do with law? Most legal problems are personal—or personnel—problems gone to seed. Read Kim’s advice on how to deal with the weeds in your firm.
This post cautions about what not to do in an internal employment investigation and provides four helpful tips to avoid mishandling a complaint of sexual harassment.
Part One of this three-part series on employment investigations for religious organizations introduces the importance of these investigations and how to develop a framework for conducting them.
Can you really fire someone for any reason? This informative Colorado employment law post explores the at-will employment doctrine and its exceptions.
This post provides an overview of the EEOC’s new interpretative guidance on retaliation for employment discrimination claims, including practical tips for employers.
Recently, a court has allowed to go forward most of a case against the Roman Catholic Archbishop of San Francisco. The case alleges that the school did not investigate, refused to apply the ministerial exception defense, and did not find any formal religious decision-making process. What lessons can be learned here?
"Although allegations of leadership misconduct are one of the hardest things for ministries to handle, they offer a great opportunity to seek truth and justice and to minister to people." -from the official publication of the Christian Legal Society, The Christian Lawyer, Summer 2015 Issue
Theresa, you and I regularly consult with organizations that are dealing with abuse and trauma. In this thread I would like to focus on the accused – the perpetrator, or alleged perpetrator. What should our stance be for restoration?