Missouri Employment Law Attorneys
In Missouri, which is an at-will employment state, an employer is not legally required to provide a cause for dismissal. This does not mean, however, that an employer can fire an employee for any reason, and there are many circumstances under which an employer is legally barred from terminating employment.
If you have been fired in Missouri, and you believe that you were wrongfully terminated, it is important to know your rights and what the law says regarding your situation. At the law office of Holman Schiavone, LLC, our lawyers represent employees' rights in cases of wrongful termination on the basis of discrimination, harassment and other violations of the law. We have experience confronting employers of every size and are assertive in protecting the rights of our clients.
Contact our law office to speak with an employment law attorney in Kansas City. Our initial consultation is always free of charge. Call us toll free at 888-493-5074.
Kansas City Wrongful Termination Attorneys
An employer cannot fire someone in Missouri:
- Because an employee is pregnant or needs to take time off under the FMLA
- Because of an employee's race, religion, sexual orientation or other protected statuses
- Because an employee has reported an employer for an employment law, environmental or other legal violation
- Because the employee has claimed to have been sexually harassed on the job
- Because the employee filed a claim for discrimination
- Because an employee is supporting a coworker's claim of harassment or discrimination
- Because an employee filed a workers' compensation claim
Our employment lawyers understand the law and can explain your rights under the Missouri Human Rights Act (MHRA) and federal laws under the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC).
For a * free initial consultation, call our Kansas City office at 816-399-5149 or toll free at 888-493-5074. We encourage you to speak with a lawyer who will properly evaluate your situation, provide honest advice and vigorously protect your rights if you decide to pursue a claim.
* Free consultation does not apply to review of severance and/or employment agreements.