Michael Morra received his law degree from Widener University Delaware Law School and was a member of the school’s law review. As a practicing attorney for a busy insurance defense firm, Michael handled personal injury and employment law cases. He also taught business law as an adjunct professor at a small New Jersey college.
Articles By Michael Morra
Unemployment benefits are available for workers who are out of work due to no fault of their own. But what if your unemployment claim is denied? The good news is that you can file an appeal and, while every state has its own set of rules and procedures, the process is similar in most jurisdictions.
The unprecedented spread of COVID-19 has businesses of all sizes struggling to protect healthy employees who remain on the job, and wondering how to help those who have fallen ill as a result of work-related exposure to the disease.
Have you ever wondered if a co-worker makes more money than you? Or if you and your colleagues are being paid the same for doing equal work?
Workers’ compensation is a type of insurance that pays out when employees suffer work-related accidents and illnesses.
Slip-and-fall accidents are among the most common types of workplace accidents in the United States. If you're unfamiliar with the workers’ compensation process, here's what you need to know about pursuing a workers' comp claim for a slip-and-fall injury.
With drug manufacturers racing to develop a COVID-19 vaccine, some workers might be wondering whether their employers can institute a mandatory vaccination policy. In general, your employer can require you to take a vaccine as a condition of your employment, although there are a few exceptions.
Unemployment insurance can be a vital lifeline, especially during a pandemic, but not every worker who loses a job is entitled to benefits.