Q) If i have been with the company for 9 years and have been forced to quite because of poor management, And because i followed the chain of command how would i go about unemployed? Or do i qualify for unemployment?
A) Yes, you may be eligible for unemployment benefits if you have been with the company for 9 years and have been forced to quit because of poor management. However, there are a few factors that will determine whether or not you are approved for benefits.
First, you will need to show that you had good cause for quitting your job. In this case, your good cause would be that you were forced to quit because of poor management. You will need to provide documentation that supports this, such as a letter from your former employer stating that you were forced to quit because of poor management.
Second, you will need to have worked for a certain amount of time before you can qualify for unemployment benefits. The amount of time you need to have worked varies from state to state. In California, you need to have worked for at least 1 year and earned at least $1,300 in the past year.
Finally, you will need to meet certain other eligibility requirements, such as being able to work and being available for work.
If you believe that you may be eligible for unemployment benefits, you should file a claim with your state’s unemployment agency. You can find more information about filing a claim on the website of your state’s unemployment agency.
Here are some additional things to keep in mind:
- You may be eligible for a penalty-free waiting period if you quit your job for good cause.
- You may be eligible for partial unemployment benefits if you are able to find a part-time job.
- You may be eligible for other forms of financial assistance, such as food stamps or Medicaid.
It is important to talk to a financial advisor or other expert to get more information about your specific situation and to find out what options are available to you.
keep in mind that generally when you quit from your job you may not be eligible for unemployment benefits. In most situations, if you resign voluntarily you are not eligible. However, if you resign for good cause you may be able to collect unemployment benefits. Good cause could include, for example, not being paid, discrimination, unsafe working conditions, a change in your job duties, health and safety risks on the job, or some types of family emergencies.