What you should do with it depends on whether you are a worker or an employee, if your agency offers you no more jobs. Before you read this text, you need to know who you are. If you’re not sure, see what you need to do about agency employees.
If you’re given no job, whether you’re a contractor or an employee, you may often take action. In other situations, if you are an employee, you can only be able to take action. Therefore, you need to figure out the reason why you no longer work.
Why don’t you work anymore?
There are several reasons why you don’t get a job, which means you should take action, whether you’re an employee or a student. One example is:
Discrimination – you might be willing to bring a claim against your department, your boss, or both – you can get assistance by whistleblowing from a consultant – this is when you make it clear that things are going on at work that threaten your rights to work or are illegal. If whistleblowing is the reason you are no longer employed, you could have a lawsuit against the organisation or the employer that you have been wrongly handled and suffered because of this in some way. This is regarded as a drawback to pain.
If you are treated unfairly and have suffered injury
You may believe like you have been treated unfairly and have suffered because of this in some way. There may be unequal treatment resulting from:
Job scheduling and rota setting how complaints and disciplinary problems are treated to remove your work duties by conducting security checks only on those staff who make you work in bad conditions.
If you believe like you have experienced a disadvantage, you will be entitled to bring a claim before an employment court. Within three months, less one day from the date when the thing you’re complaining about first happened, you must make the argument.
If you are a worker and no more work is provided
Generally, you’re not eligible to obtain work from an organization. You will need to verify whether you have a right to find work if your agency has stopped giving you work and you want to take action. Some contracts, for example, guarantee a fixed number of working hours per year or per month
If you are an employee and no further work has been provided
Whether you are and have been fired as an employee
You will need to verify whether you have simply been fired rather than offered some further work if you are an employee of the department. Other grounds that specifically justify dismissal might be:
You may be entitled to redundancy pay if you have been made redundant, and should have obtained the proper notice. You may have been wrongly dismissed if it was not a true redundancy. You will be able to make a lawsuit against the agency.
Reasons which are inequitable automatically
Trying to press for your human rights at work to be met, for instance, or being fired because you’re pregnant. You can only have argued against the agency
Reasons that do not automatically be unjust
Things such as the willingness to do the job or how you act at work are factors that are not automatically unjust. If you thought you were fired unfairly because of this, you would just have to sue against the organisation and would have to work with them for at least a year if you began before 6 April 2012 or if you started on or after that date for at least two years.
If the employer puts pressure on the organization to stop giving you jobs
Depending on the situation, if you are an agency employee and the agency dismisses you because of pressure from an employer, this could be a legitimate excuse for dismissal.
When firing you, however, the agency must behave fairly. By attempting to convince the boss to change their mind, or trying to find alternative jobs for you, they will do this.
You may also get support from an experienced CAB advisor to take your argument further. Find the CAB nearest you.