Even though the judge finds cause (and therefore no notice is required), he goes on to consider what the notice would have been in case he was wrong about there being cause. The employer argued that the notice amount is set out in the contract, which read: The Judge ruled that that term was not applicable, because on its face, it only applied when the employer is not alleging cause.
Here, the employer did allege cause, and therefore the term does not apply.
He's also a former talk radio host (KTLK AM 1150 at Clear Channel) and an entrepreneur himself, as the founder of Legal Endeavor.If you pay attention to a few important details, you will be able to have a successful, yet professional, romantic relationship with a subordinate without losing employees' respect.You will just need to put a little effort into the relationship between you and your subordinate to keep a healthy work environment.If I've changed it too much from your original question, feel free to edit it further or roll back the changes. Dating subordinates is almost always a bad idea, except when it's a great idea. Other employees may end up resentful and there will be a drop of productivity if so.Likely you will treat her differently than the others such as giving her information that she in her current position should not have, refusing to see her performance problems, etc.At best, it is ambiguous as to whether the term applies to a dismissal for alleged cause, and we know from cases like Christensen v.