This Fort Lauderdale Overtime Lawyer Gets People Paid

Six Fort Lauderdale Employees Worked For a Corner Market, Gas Station and Check Cashing Store

The store almost exclusively hired immigrants, many of whom were undocumented workers, had no social security numbers or had various other paperwork problems with regard to their legal employment status. Many of these employees worked in excess of 70 hours per week, but the company refused to pay them overtime rates for the hours in excess of 40 per week.

Whenever employees brought this to the company’s attention, the owner of the company would remind them of their legal status and the fact that they would have a hard time finding another job.

Loren Law Group filed suit against the Fort Lauderdale employer to collect the monies due its employees.
$73,000 – Case Settled in 3 Months
A Maintenance Technician Worked For an Air Conditioning Repair Company That Required Him to Arrive at Work Every Day at 8 A.M.

However, he was then required to wait while the company arranged its orders and decided which technicians would go to which job. The maintenance technicians were not allowed to leave the company promises until they were assigned a job, but the company did not pay them for their time until they received their first assignment

Loren Law Group filed suit on the Fort Lauderdale employee’s behalf to recover his last two weeks of pay, despite the fact that the company had closed its doors and had failed to maintain its legal status.

When the employee had first accepted employment with the company, the owner of the company had handed him a business card which listed not only her company but also a much larger construction company on the face of the card.

Moreover, when the company first refused to pay the employee’s last two weeks of work, the employer called the larger company and spoke to someone who was fully aware of his employment status with the smaller company and told him that they would look into the matter and get back to him.

During the course of litigation, Loren Law Group discovered that the Miami company was not properly licensed and was using the contractor’s license of the larger company.
$1,000 – Case Settled in 1 Month
Fort Lauderdale Pizza Delivery Drivers for a Major National Pizza Chain Were Not Paid Their Proper Wage Rate

A major national pizza chain paid its delivery drivers the minimum wage rate for work they performed at the restaurant, and a separate lower tipped rate when the drivers were out delivering pizzas.

Loren Law Group filed a Fort Lauderdale collective action on behalf of sixteen pizza delivery drivers that were improperly paid at the lower tipped rate for time they worked in the kitchen.
Confidential $ – Case Settled in 12 Months
Large Restaurant Chain made Waitress Work Off the Clock

A Fort Lauderdale large restaurant chain had its manager short its waitresses hourly pay by having them work off the clock. Loren Law Group filed a suit on behalf of three waitresses.
$17,500 – Case Settled in 3 Months
Clerk in an Adult Bookstore Not Paid Minimum Wage or Overtime

A Hallandale local adult book store made its clerk work seven days a week, ten hours a day and only paid him $300 per week.

Since the store went out business, Loren Law Group sued under the Fair Labor Standards Act both the individual owner of the company and the parent company that was located out of state.
$77,000 – Case Settled in 3 Months
Call Center Employees Worked but Were Not Paid Weeks-Off Wages When the Company Closed Down and Reopened Under a New Name In a Different State

A Fort Lauderdale local telemarketing call center failed to pay dozens of its employee’s weeks of wages and closed it doors only to reopen under a new name.

Loren Law Group sued the new company in Fort Lauderdale and its owners and served lawsuit papers in their new home state.
$12,000 – Case Settled in 2 Months
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Car Wash Company Attendants Not Paid Overtime

A car washing company that specialized in the quick hand washing of cars only paid a flat fee to employees. The employees were paid a flat amount of $300 per week, which did not include any overtime pay.

Employee Worked as a Fort Lauderdale Oil Change Specialist for a Large Auto Dealership

Employee was unhappy with the behavior of his direct manager and quit his job as a result. When he did, the company refused to give him his last paycheck until he returned the company uniforms that they claimed were issued to him when he first began his employment.

The employee informed the company that he had already returned all the shirts that were issued to him and that he had never been issued any pants. However, the company insisted that he had been issued pants and persisted in refusing to issue his last paycheck.