“Seen another way, the only ‘value’ Lawrence brought to the show was two producers who were fired during the first season, and yet Lawrence and [his agency] ARL continued to collect package commissions based on that supposed value for over 20 years to the tune of approximately million,” the answer reads.Lawrence’s Rebel Entertainment filed suit in March, claiming that Sheindlin’s compensation is cutting into profits owed to his company.Here’s a case that would make for an intriguing episode of “Judge Judy” — if the judge herself wasn’t at the center of it.Big Ticket Television and CBS are striking back at a lawsuit filed by an agent who claims that he’s owed money from the courtroom show, and the claims made in this latest round are pretty explosive.People considering joining the UAW are also welcome to read it.I do not advertise the manual and it carries no advertising. But I discourage visits, use, and quotations from the manual by anyone else, particularly (1) employers, their agents, and counsel, (2) employees represented by the UAW who have resigned or elected not to join, and (3) neutrals including arbitrators, umpires, mediators, academics, teachers including labor studies teachers, students, reporters, charities, courts, judges, and NLRB or DOL or other government officials.The CAC, IEB, or PRB may prove me wrong in some future decision.If you are researching a particular issue, please obtain copies of cited documents from the UAW and read them, to verify assertions I have made.
Her counterpart in the original UK series of The Office is Dawn Tinsley.
My responses are under the name “Insider Blog” or “Robin Shea.” Thanks very much for your patience, and please keep the comments coming! Even if you got the shaft at work, it is unlikely that you were treated illegally.
Last week I busted on “my own side” by giving four reasons why employers shouldn’t be so quick to fire their employees. The law does not require employers to treat their employees like “family,” or to be nice, or even to be particularly fair.
"When I went in for The Office, the casting director said to me, 'Please look normal'," recalls Jenna Fischer.
"Don't make yourself all pretty, and dare to bore me with your audition. Dare to bore me." Heeding the advice, Fischer said little during the auditions, during which she was interviewed in character by show producers, in an improvisational format, to imitate the show's documentary premise.