Massachusetts G.L. ch. 151B is the state statute that prohibits discrimination based on disability, and the interpretation of that statute sometimes differs from the federal Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). One area where the two statutes diverge is an employer's obligation to transfer an employee to a vacant position.
Since more than 90 percent of Massachusetts divorces eventually settle out of court, with some doing so at the very last minute, many couples feel that pursuing an amicable divorce from the beginning makes more sense. When both spouses agree that the marriage is over, and they wish to peacefully negotiate the terms of their divorce without litigation, there are a number of things they can do to improve their chances of experiencing a successful outcome.
Absent a written agreement in Massachusetts stating otherwise, employment relationships are presumed to be at-will. In other words, an employer can terminate an employee at any time for any reason, or for no reason, so long as it's not for a discriminatory or other illegal reason. Likewise, an employee is free to leave a job at any time.
Whether you only consider providing your Massachusetts children with a mobile device, or they already have it, you must think thoroughly about how you're going to manage kids' screen time. The thing is that modern-day children may literally spend hours on their smartphones and tablets as these devices become the primary mean of entertainment and communication with friends.
How would you describe your Massachusetts marriage? If you are currently considering a Massachusetts military divorce, you might say "it's complicated." When one spouse is receiving military disability pay, you might think this makes the divorce process complicated as well. It can be difficult to understand how military disability pay factors into your divorce. However, by obtaining basic information about the division of disability pay, you may be able to eliminate the phrase "it's complicated" from your divorce vocabulary.
Nowadays Massachusetts children are inseparable from their smartphones and tablets. These gadgets may be useful, and at the same time bear hidden dangers like attacks of online predators, threats of cyberbullies, 18+ content, and identity theft. However, not many adults know of security measures it is necessary to consider here.