You know how many times you’ve seen the phrase, “You’re fired if you have an infection”?
If you’re like most people, you’ve probably heard this statement before, and it’s a staple of workplace arguments.
But it’s not true.
In fact, if you’re fired for a common medical condition like a stomach infection, you are still eligible for unemployment benefits and can return to work if you get back up again within six months.
The problem is that a lot of people get sick at work and they can’t get fired for that.
That means they’re either fired or get their jobs back when they’re actually sick, and the only way to prove you got fired for the condition is to show you were injured and had to get out of work.
That’s the only method that will really show you actually got sick.
In a recent case study, a nurse and a physician who worked together were fired after a patient had a stomach virus that caused severe diarrhea.
The nurse, who was not covered by the insurance, was dismissed because she was a public servant.
The other doctor was fired for being a doctor, so he could be on disability.
The other nurse was not on disability, so she was not fired.
In the end, neither doctor got his job back.
The solution is simple.
Employers can use the FMLA to fire someone who has a common condition when the condition isn’t covered by a state health insurance program.
That way, the person is actually not fired, but they still have to get back to work.
The new law passed by Congress has now been signed into law by President Donald Trump.
The law gives states the ability to take actions to stop employers from firing people for the same reason, and has the potential to make a big difference in reducing workplace injuries.
In the U.S., the FMLAA covers only employees who are working for a government agency or nonprofit, or for a nonprofit that receives federal funds.
But states can now take similar action to keep workers out of the labor force when the illness is caused by a common health condition.
If you or someone you know needs help, call 1-800-273-8255.