you should get paid for your time
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Have you been underpaid because
you worked off the clock?
Have you preformed work for a past or current employer before or after your regular shift and that empoyer did not pay you for that work?
f you arrived at work before your regular work shift began or stayed at work after your regular work shift ended and performed work for your employer (such as operating, servicing, or maintaining workplace equipment, preparing for or cleaning up after work activities, or dealing with job-related telephone calls, emails, or letters), you are entitled to be paid for that work. You are also entitled to be paid for job-related work that you performed at home. If you were underpaid, you may be entitled to back pay, liquidated damages and attorney fees.
The wage rules apply to both your past and current employers. And the rules apply even if your employment was terminated, if your
employment was terminated, if you resigned, if you were paid “off the books,” or if you were an undocumented worker.
PLEASE: Do not assume or jump to the conclusion that you are not owed any wages. This is a legal decision that must be determined by a labor and employment lawyer. This is why we offer a free, confidential consultation. In many cases, employees do not know that they are being paid less than they are owed. You might be surprised to discover that a past or current employer owes you significant wages and damages for not paying you what you were owed. In addition, the law says your employer cannot retaliate against you for asserting your right to wages that you should have been paid.
If any of the situations listed below sound like an experience you have had with a past or present employer then we can help you. Either call us toll free at: 1•844•wage4me (1•844•924•3463) or contact us here for a free consultation.
• The calendar works against you!
• The law limits how far back in time your claims may go.
• Each day that you wait could result in your losing wages that are owed to you simply because you waited too long file your claim.
A past or current employer told you not to sign in or punch the time clock even when you were already working.
A past or current employer told you not to sign in or punch the time clock until there was work for you to do.
A past or current employer did not pay you for the time you worked getting the store or office ready to open or for closing and clean up activities after the store or office doors closed.
A past or current employer did not pay you for your pre-shift activities such as reviewing work you were assigned to do that day.
A past or current employer did not pay you for time you spent at work loading tools and receiving instructions, and traveling to a work site.
A past or current employer did not pay you for time you spent traveling back to the original location with your tools.
A past or current employer did not pay you for time you spent finishing your work at home after completing your regular workday at the shop or office.
A past or current employer did not pay you for time you spent answering work-related telephone calls, text messages, emails, or letters after hours, on your own time.
A past or current employer did not pay you for time you spent working through your meal break, or time when you were available on-call during meal and/or rest breaks, or before your regular work shift began or after it ended.
A past or current employer did not pay you for all the hours you worked.
Please do not assume that you are not owed any wages. Contact us for a free, confidential consultation to see if you have a valid legal claim. Click Here or call us toll free at 1-844-WAGE4ME (1-844-924-3463).