A Win For All Workers

Another Win for the workers. Push forward Workers, push forward.

Sarah Byerly v. Robin Enterprises, Inc.
Case No. 1:19-cv-1004

This case involves employees and temporary employees working at Robin Enterprises in Millersburg, Ohio not being paid for the time that we took, prior to our shift beginning, where we had to suit up in the clean room. Usually suiting up for the Clean Room took between five to ten minutes before and after the shift.

This lawsuit was won by Sarah’s lawyer and checks were distributed to all those involved in the case based on when they worked at Robin Enterprises and between the time that Sarah filed the lawsuit.

What this means for all workers is, an employer has to pay for the time that you are working or performing a work related task that takes place before and after your shift.

An employer cannot simply clock you in at 7pm and then out at 7am if your duties involve you having to be at your station before and after your assigned shift starts and ends

Instances where the employer has to pay you for performing work related tasks prior to your start time that is normally not calculated are:

  1. Suiting up in a Clean Room environment before and after your shift.
  2. Waiting until the person from the next shift relieves you, if they do.
  3. Any type of training that you are required to show up at your work station five to ten minutes before the actual start of your shift.
  4. Any type of training that you are tasked with regarding the employee replacing you.

Businesses that would be prime targets for back pay would be places of employment such as:

  1. Fresh Mark in Massillion, Ohio that require you to suit up at least 15 minutes prior to working on the line due to the large number of people waiting to get suited up.
1 Like

Oh sure…that’s where it starts…THEN SUDDENLY:

image

1 Like

Nah, they just lay-off the workers and replace them with robots.

1 Like

It’s just too bad those robots are too stupid to train or teach the people they replace to do other programs, instead of trying to steal their money and make them die.
I can see why some of those machine need repair.

Any good programmer who knows that and doesn’t want to know that, maybe ought to revise his or its contract(s).
Actuarial contracts or not.

One good way that robots would not replace people work on the moon is the radiation and that there is no people.
It could be safer underground, but, if that is to collapse, it’s going to be worse.
Robots don’t die, you can even recycle them, including cutting plastics in chips to melt new plastic with.

It’s no wonder courts have ethics problems, when the trillion dollars invested legal tender doesn’t take it into account.

$1 trillion per 60 minutes x 24 hours = $1,440 trillion per day.
$1,440 x 365 days per years = $525,600 trillion per years.
(more than enough for me…)


Edit:
Even at 80% tax, $105,120 trillion.