Fire

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Fire

Somewhat informal; to terminate the employment of an employee. An employee may be fired for cause, such as for sexual harassment or absenteeism, or, in many cases, without cause. A fired employee is often eligible to collect unemployment insurance for a certain period of time.
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Although stealing is clearly a fireable offense, if it is punished uniformly, racial disparities in the punishment for stealing do and should give rise to liability for discrimination.
The court held that "[t]he issue under USERRA is not whether an employer is 'entitled' to dismiss an employee for a particular reason, but whether it would have done so if the employee were not in the military." Under the court's reasoning, proving that there had been a violation of the employer's business code and that such a violation may be a fireable offense, was not enough to satisfy the employer's burden of proof.
When asked if JONS Marketplace decided to institute the camera system in order to better document fireable offenses among the grocery chain's 1,250 employees, spread across stores in Orange, Ventura and Los Angeles counties, Saucedo gives an emphatic "no."
Liveliness From any marking any [ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] transition can become fireable. Liveness implies deadlock freedom, and not vice-versa.
"I didn't think it was a fireable offense, I really didn't," Pazienza says, noting that he never mentioned his affiliation with CNN or wrote about his work for the network.
THE ARCHDIOCESE OF Cincinnati revised its employment contracts for parochial schoolteachers, with the new version specifying a long list of fireable offenses, according to the Cincinnati Enquirer.