This aspect (and many others) of contract law is applicable in the US and various countries of the EU.
can they renege after the candidate has begun their journey, thus
saddling the candidate with the travel cost?
No. The company would incur breach of contract.
There is no need for a formal contract. The candidate only needs to prove that the company ...
You can sue anyone for anything. I will answer these on the assumption that the real question is whether there is a legal basis for such a suit.
1) Could someone open a civil action against the city of Las Vegas for
failure to provide security? Or are city/county municipalities immune?
And is the state of Nevada immune?
This would not prevail. There ...
Can a business put whatever they want into a contract?
No. There are some things a business cannot put into a contract. But I don't see anything stopping them from putting this into a contract.
It's not reasonable to assume that you have to cancel before the 20th every month.
It's not reasonable to assume that - except there's no assumption needed. The ...
Can I sign legal documents with a smiley face?
Yes, that is lawful. A person's signature does not necessarily have to include the person's name or initials. What matters is that the signature reliably and unequivocally identifies the person who produces it, which apparently you have been able to prove by showing your driver's license.
The Black's Law ...
Mail from financial institutions; including checking, savings, credit card statements or investment account statements
Pay a bank or credit card company $2 or some other nominal fee to have them send you a physical copy of a statement.
Short answer: There is no difference.
Long answer: Come, ride with me through the veins of history. I'll show you a god who falls asleep on the job. (And how can we win, when fools can be kings? Don't waste your time or time will waste you.)
The word 'company' (as in a corporation) is derived from the word 'company' (as in a group of people, like the ...
UK: For all I know you cannot be fired unless you are hired. They must hire you. Once a job offer is made and accepted, they must hire you. If they don't, call a lawyer.
I personally know someone who got hired, and when he arrived for his first day's work at the new company, he found that the whole department that he was supposed to join had been laid of. ...
No, the clause is correct. The reason it is put in is to protect the designer from the client's mistakes (or lies) about whether the material the client wants to use is copyrighted.
To see how this works, suppose the client gives the designer a photo, and says she has the rights to it. It turns out the client doesn't have rights, and the true owner sues. The ...
Is that extortion? false advertising? or in any way illegal?
Not at all. The owner of the site is simply exercising his right as outlined in the terms and conditions from when the user signed up. And giving users an option for continued use of the site (that is, for him not to exercise a right of which they were always aware) does not constitute extortion.
If a contract sometimes uses the wrong name, is it still valid?
Yes. It is valid as long as the contract as a whole permits identifying the parties (unequivocally) and ascertaining their role with respect to the contract. Using "Contractor" and "Consultant" interchangeably despite only the former being explicitly defined seems a bit sloppy, but it does not ...
No, Specific Ink Colors are not Required
That is not correct. If the purple will not photocopy well, the other party might reasonably ask for a color that will. But a signature is normally only evidence of agreement to the provisions, and it is the agreement that is legally important. The color of the ink used does not change the agreement.
It is normal to ...
being overtime-exempt means they're not required to pay me time & 1/2 for overtime, but they're not prohibited from doing so correct?
No, the employer is not prohibited from paying you time & 1/2 for overtime. Nor is the employer doing you a favor with respect to the overtime you have been paid already. The employer looks foolish by telling you &...
Yes the promise is binding and enforceable because of the reasons you mentioned (your consideration is making yourself available at the company's premises, and, should that not be convincing enough, detrimental reliance wipes out any doubt). You have a perfectly valid contract here.
However, a perfectly valid contract means that both parties need to perform ...
What should I do?
Don't get intimidated, don't sign/accept/submit to his "agreement" now that you are securing employment elsewhere, and make sure that henceforth all your communications with the CEO & his startup be --or continue to be-- in writing.
The CEO's attempt to be reimbursed is pure non-sense because hitherto there is no mutually agreed ...
Totally legal, as long as whatever you're forbidding isn't a protected class (race, gender, etc.—the details vary by jurisdiction), or, to some degree, a pretense for one.
A real-life example comes via a feud between two artists: Stuart Semple and Anish Kapoor. For reasons that are not particularly relevant to this explanation (other than ...
Given that this is a UK based company, the most applicable Act would be the Unsolicited Goods and Services Act 1971
A person who, not having reasonable cause to believe there is a right
to payment, in the course of any trade or business makes a demand for
payment, or asserts a present or prospective right to payment, for
what he knows are ...
Accused of what?
Clearly stating under which conditions you (the accuser) would earn money by doing nothing more than staying online for 7 days?
You agreed to these conditions, but did not fulfill them, so the scammer (the accused) was the one that earned money for doing nothing.
The scammer had the same motive as you had, earning money for doing ...
Request a Social Security statement. Get a library card. Write a letter to your senator or representative or a local government office that requires a response. Order something online. Register to vote (you can do this with the last 4 digits of your social security number and without having to prove your address).
You have read it: legally
It doesn’t matter if you haven’t read it in fact. At law, you have. Therefore you cannot avoid obligations or consequences by saying “ I didn’t read it”.
It’s an extension of the common law principle that if you affix your ‘mark’ to a document you were acknowledging that you understood it and would abide by it: even if your mark ...
They shall not confer the right [[to attend any meeting of members] and [to exercise one vote for every share held]].
The elements joined by a conjunction such as "and" should be grammatically parallel. Since the part after the conjunction is an infinitive verb phrase, the thing to which is it joined by the conjunction should also be an ...
If an offer is accepted, you have a contract
Oral contracts are binding for most transactions.
See What is a contract and what is required for them to be valid?
However, from the circumstances, it’s not clear that there was an offer subject to acceptance. Had the wages been agreed? The hours of work? The annual leave? The sick leave? If these were ...
Generally speaking, applying common law principles, no. In the case of a relative or friend or neighbor or someone like that, doing a favor for a business does not create a legally enforceable right against a business or business owner.
The question assumes that there is not true express contract, or even really a contract to pay ...
What legal options do I have here?
It depends on how much you are owed. If it is less than $5000 (in a city court) you can sue them in small claims. If it is more than that, you'll have to sue them in a different court.
Do I have a claim to salary if I quit?
Yes, absolutely. You quitting does not relieve the business of its obligation to pay you for ...
What makes something a take-it or leave-it contract?
The lack --be it essential or literal lack-- of opportunity to negotiate the terms of a contract. That is also known as adhesion contract.
And (if I am the one taking it), are unclear clauses categorically interpreted in my favor?
Rather than "categorically [interpreted]", a more accurate ...
Can a significant change in incentives void an employment contract?
Yes, because a party's unilateral, significant imposition which the counterparty did not expect strikes the premise of a contract/agreement being entered knowingly and willfully. Here, the contract or relevant portion thereof is voidable by the employee, because the employer's belated ...
Termination. The binding provisions may be terminated by mutual
written consent of the parties; Provided, however, that the
termination of the Binding Provisions shall not affect the liability
of a party for breach of any of the Binding Provisions prior to
It basically says that you and the company can free each other from the contract ...
What, if any, would be the affects of this inconsistency?
Almost certainly none. The written contract is evidence of a meeting of minds. Minor typographical errors like that won't have any impact.
I'd still point out the errors to the company though before you sign.
Yes, it is breach of contract but it is unclear whether you can get meaningful compensation
According to UK Government Advice, if the employer withdraws the offer after "[t]he employer has confirmed that the job offer was unconditional, or the applicant has met all conditions" then "[t]he applicant can sue the employer for ‘breach of contract’". However, ...
This is perfectly fine, unless you have a contract which states that they must continue to provide free service until a certain date.
If anything, they're doing the right thing by notifying you that things will change so that you can make other arrangements if needed. If they started charging you $20/mo. without your agreement, that would be illegal.