By: C. Terrell Thomas, Jr., Attorney at Law Employers often ask their employees to sign non-competition agreements, commonly referred to as non-compete agreements. Up until late 2014, North Carolina law was quite strict in refusing to enforce such agreements in an employer-employee context. However, on August 5, 2014, the North Carolina Court of Appeals ruled that the parties […]
Have you been properly compensated for signing your employment non-compete agreement? North Carolina law specifies that certain consideration must be provided to employees who sign a non-compete for their employer. Make sure you know what benefits you are entitled to receive.
Does your employer require signing a non-compete agreement as a term of employment? If so, then you should know your North Carolina employment rights. Our Raleigh law office has provided some information that may help you determine if you are entitled to more compensation.
Enforcing a non-compete agreement is not as easy as one would think. Often the language can be difficult to enforce. Knowing how the courts view a non-compete will greatly influence the case results. Find out how North Carolina Courts will determine a non-compete case by reading this great resource from our Raleigh business lawyers.
Non-competition agreements, commonly referred to as non-compete agreements, are often requited from employers. In recent history, these contracts have been held up very strictly by the courts of North Carolina. Lately, there appears to have been a shift. Now, the North Carolina Court of Appeals has potentially decided to change the rules of the game to clearly benefit employers.
Are you an employer? If so, non-compete agreements are most likely a part of your company. Many companies have their employees sign them in the event that they leave or are dismissed. If you are an employer, be sure that your non-compete agreements are enforceable.
The North Carolina Secretary of State’s office has recently alerted the public of a compliance filing solicitation scam. The scam includes official looking paperwork from an organization trying to collect a $125.00 fee to prepare corporate records.