When an employee leaves a company, it is often a time for concern for employers. Departing employees may have had access to valuable information of the employer – client/customer lists, vendor information, pricing information. How can it protected? Employees may allege they are due additional salary, bonuses or commissions. Might they sue? There may have been issues involving suspected or alleged harassment or discrimination. What’s the risk of liability? Employees might be disgruntled. Can anything be done to prevent disparagement of the company? Employers often turn to separation agreements to resolve these and other concerns. This program will provide you with a practical guide to drafting employee separation agreements.
Note: This material qualifies for self-study credit only. Pursuant to Regulation 15.04.5, a lawyer may receive up to six hours of self-study credit in a reporting year. Self-study programs do not qualify for GAL Certification, ethics, elimination of bias or Kansas credit.
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