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A Whistleblower lawsuit is a unique type of claim. Such claim can arise when an individual with knowledge of an employer’s wrongful activities refuse to participate in it or threatens to report information about it. Wrongful activities can include fraud, corruption, or other illegal actions. Other examples of such employer conduct which may give rise to whistleblower claims can be: improper Medicare or Medicaid billing, polluting, theft of public funds, covering up criminal activities, overcharging for goods or services and billing for services or procedures that were not provided. Whistleblowers can be employees, former employees and others.

The N.J. Whistleblower Act which protects the individual who reported the violations, has a one-year statute of limitations. It is generally designed to protect employees who have done, or will do the right thing to protect the public or stand up against employer’s wrongdoing.

If you have been a victim of a N.J. employer which has retaliated against you or terminated you because you reported, refused to participate in or threatened to report wrongful employer activity, please call me or if you prefer, email me for a free, no obligation consultation to discuss your rights and options.

• New Jersey Conscientious Employee Act
• One Year Statute of Limitation
• Whistleblower
• Adverse Employer Action Because of Employee:
a. Reporting Wrongful Conduct
b. Exposing Employer Wrongdoing
c. Reporting or Threatening to Report Employer Cover-up
• Protect Public Interest
• Employer Refusal to Participate in Illegal Conduct
• Employer Retaliation or Harassment
• Free Initial Consultation

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