Marin Airporter – Unpaid Wages Lawsuit

Advertising Material

Have you been employed by Marin Airporter in 2020 or 2021?

Our law firm has filed an unpaid wages representative action lawsuit on behalf of all hourly-paid employees, including drivers, of Marin Airporter for failure to pay all minimum wages, unpaid overtime, failure to provide meal and rest breaks, and other Labor Code violations.

If you have worked as a driver or other hourly-paid Marin Airporter employee anywhere in California within 2020 or 2021, we are interested in speaking with you about your experience, and helping you get paid back.

If I’m a Current Employee, Can I Be Fired Or Disciplined For Consulting With A Lawyer?

No. California workers cannot be retaliated against for exercising their rights under California wage and hour laws.

An employer cannot take retaliatory action, such as demotion, unwarranted disciplining or job termination, against an employee for citing wage and hour violations, or for filing or participating in an unpaid wages lawsuit. Firing an employee for filing an unpaid wage claim is considered “wrongful termination”.

If an employer retaliates against an employee for bringing or participating in an unpaid wages lawsuit, the employee may have an additional claims against the employer for retaliation among other claims.

Don’t delay! The statute of limitations (amount of time to bring unpaid wages claims) under the California Labor Code is 1 to 3 years, depending upon the violation. Find out if you may have a claim by filling out the form on this page now.

Get the Money You Deserve

Hundreds of millions of dollars in unpaid overtime and unpaid wages are awarded to workers each year as they become wise to their rights.

If you were forced to work off the clock, without overtime pay or without being provided daily meal and rest breaks, you have rights – and you don’t have to take on the company alone. The unpaid wages lawyers at Crosner Legal are dedicated to fighting for the rights of workers.

Lawsuits against employers for California labor law violations may include:

  • Failure to pay overtime compensation
  • Requiring an employee to work off the clock
  • Failure to provide required meal breaks
  • Failure to provide required rest breaks
  • Misclassifying employees as “exempt employees”
  • Misclassifying employees as “independent contractors”
  • Failure to pay the California minimum wage
  • Failure to pay the local city or county minimum wage
  • Late payment of wages

In many cases, an employer may have violated California labor laws against multiple employees. Successful wage and hour class action or representative lawsuits often involve unpaid wages for overtime or missed meal breaks or rest periods.

Advertising Material