The person suing Twitter for the layoffs he claims that Musk is trying to comply

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  • On the night of Elon Musk’s mass layoffs, the attorney who “preemptively” sued Twitter said he was “delighted” to learn that at least some workers would continue to receive pay through January 4. Billionaires “have a hard time complying with the law,” according to attorney Shannon Rhys Riordan, who made this claim on Friday. massive, protracted layoffs.

On Twitter, Rhys Riordan, who filed a similar case in relation to Tesla layoffs in June, said he would “watch” the situation to make sure workers get the appropriate notice and compensation. She wrote in an email, “I am delighted Elon Musk learnt something from the litigation we filed with Tesla.” I have brought this action.

Twitter sent a letter to California regulators on Friday detailing the layoffs. The Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification Act, known as WARN, generally requires at least 60 days’ notice for large-scale layoffs at large companies.

The company announced it will cut 93 jobs in Los Angeles, 784 in San Francisco and 106 in San Jose. Affected employees will receive all wages and social benefits they are entitled to receive by April 1st. 4, the official end date, the company said in a letter.

The employee will reportedly receive a waiver agreement next week, and Twitter is seeking to waive potential claims against it, she said.
The cost of failing to give notice under the WARN Act is 60 days of pay and benefits, plus fines of up to $500 per day for violators, according to Katherine Fisk, a law professor at the University of California, Berkeley. may be charged.

Liss-Riordan said she would investigate concerns about how the social media company selected workers to be laid off, and the workers named as the main plaintiffs in Thursday night’s complaint filed on Jan. 11. He said he appeared to have been the target of retaliation when he was fired on Sunday.

“All of this can be avoided if the employer quits before the dismissal,” Fisk said. But Fisk said employers would be better off firing employees and paying them severance pay if they’re concerned about neglect, sabotage, or potential theft of trade secrets by soon-to-retire employees. may be calculated as

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