Employees in Florida cannot sue their managers.

Employees in Florida cannot sue their managers.

work-rules

Unless their company has fifteen or more (Full Time Employees)!

As you may remember from past postings 90% of

Florida businesses are with (Part Time Employees)!

Big Business Rules, Employees take it in the-end pocketbook!

too-big-to-tax-corporations-cartoon-600x407

(Thanks to 24 uninterrupted republican controlled Florida Congress)!

Orlando 7-Eleven clerk fired weeks after filing complaint about moldy food

Updated: Jun 9, 2016 – 11:43 PM

http://mypoliticalopinionblog.blogspot.com/2016/06/employees-in-florida-cannot-sue-their.html?zx=c867729f91b1897c

Orlando 7-Eleven clerk fired weeks after filing complaint about moldy food

Updated: Jun 9, 2016 – 11:43 PM

http://www.wftv.com/news/local/orlando-7-eleven-clerk-fired-weeks-after-filing-complaint-about-moldy-food/334371821

ORLANDO, Fla. —

The 7-Eleven employees who told 9 Investigates three weeks ago

that she witnessed her boss selling moldy food

to customers says she was fired after the story aired.

Bianca Mendoza said her boss,

Alex Houtoun,

who owns the 7-Eleven at 5703

S. Semoran Blvd. in Orlando,

first reduced her hours, and then fired her about two weeks later.

9 Investigates:

7-11%20sandwich%202_1463764782766_4455100_ver1.0_190_100

Local 7-Eleven store owner accused of

knowingly selling moldy Sandwiches.

Bianca Mendoza said

She took these photos of old, moldy sandwiches.

She said her boss on 5703 S Semoran Blvd Orlando,

has employees wash and rewrap the sandwiches.

9_Investigates__Local_7_Eleven_store_own_0_4458793_ver1.0_190_100

Photos:

7-Eleven employee claims she’s forced to sell moldy, expired food.

“He cut my hours from 36 to only two days, so that’s 12 hours in one week,”

Mendoza said.

“My paycheck was only $42.”

When a state health inspector visited the store May 18, he didn’t find any violations, WELL DUH!!!!!!!!

but did opt to issue a written warning.

The warning alerted Houtoun that the practice

“was not acceptable,”

and

“explained the risks to the consuming public.”

Mendoza said she tried to file a complaint with the Equal Opportunity Commission,

but was told she couldn’t

because the convenience store doesn’t have enough employees?????????????????????

“They told me that they couldn’t help me due to them not having six full-time employees,

and I think that’s not right.”

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Under EEOC rules,

only businesses that meet minimum employee requirements

are covered under discrimination laws.

A private business must have at least 15 full-time employees

for its employees to be covered under EEOC laws.

7-Eleven is investigating the store

and Mendoza’s claims.

Houtoun could not be reached for comment

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