ContractsCounsel Logo
Home Legal Projects Washington Review Employment Agreement in Washington

Review Employment Agreement in Washington

How much does it cost to review a Employment Agreement in Washington? Below are summary details about a user that needed to review an Employment Agreement in Washington. This cost data comes directly from ContractsCounsel's online marketplace. The user received 4 bids to review the Employment Agreement at a pricing range of $350 - $1,050 on a flat fee. The data includes project specifications and Employment Agreement pricing. To review more pricing data, visit Employment Agreement pricing.
Service type
Review
Document type
Employment Agreement
Location
Washington
Client type
Personal
Client industry
-
Deadline
Less than a week
Pricing Range
$350 - $1,050 (Flat fee)
Number of Bids
4 bids
Pages
15 pages

Need help with an Employment Agreement?

Post Project Now

Post Your Project (It's Free)

Get Bids to Compare

 Hire Your Lawyer

Lawyers that Bid on this Employment Agreement Project

Attorney

(63)

6 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$200/h

Corporate Lawyer

(110)

9 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$300/h

Contract, E-Commerce Attorney & Dispute Resolution Specialists

(59)

24 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$450/h

Attorney

(31)

8 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$200/h

Other Lawyers that Help with Washington Projects

Owner/Founder

(1)

6 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal
$350/h

Partner

(9)

7 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal
$275/h

Counselor

(3)

22 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal
$275/h

Attorney

(24)

5 years practicing

Free consultation

Get Free Proposal

Other Lawyers that Help with Employment Agreement Projects

Partner

(6)

28 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$350/h

General Counsel

(1)

8 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$250/h

Principal Attorney

(332)

14 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$450/h

Partner

(1)

7 years practicing

Free consultation

Employment Agreement
Get Free Proposal
$250/h

Other Employment Agreement Postings

Draft Employment Agreement in California for Business Draft Employment Agreement in Florida Review Employment Agreement in New Jersey Review Employment Agreement in New York

Forum Questions About Employment Agreement

Employment Agreement

Connecticut

Asked on Mar 3, 2021

How to end an employment contract?

I am currently an employee with an employment contract, but I am considering terminating my employment due to various reasons such as a breach of contract, a hostile work environment, or a desire to pursue other opportunities. However, I am unsure of the legal requirements and consequences of ending the contract before its specified end date. Therefore, I would like to seek the advice of a lawyer to better understand the steps involved in terminating an employment contract and to ensure that I am protected legally.

Donya G.

Answered Mar 3, 2021

Connecticut is an "at will" state which means employers in the private sector can end the employment for no reason at all or without notice. This should be the same for an employee, however, most people give an industry standard of about 2 weeks when leaving. It will depend on the employment agreement that you signed. The agreement will have to be reviewed and you would need to be advised based on your agreement. I can assist you with that. You can find me on the website and engage my services. Donya Gordon

Read 1 attorney answer>

Employment Agreement

Oklahoma

Asked on Mar 3, 2021

Are 1099 employees responsible for there own break time and lunch time?

The job im at I am a 1099 employee but they tell us when to get here when our breaks are when our lunch is and when we leave. Doesn't that technically mean that we are W2 workers?

Jonathan K.

Answered Mar 3, 2021

First of all, there is no such thing as a 1099 employee. You are either an independent contractor or an employee. Second, yes, if you are being told when to take a break or have lunch, then you are probably an employee and not an independent contractor.

Read 1 attorney answer>

Want to speak to someone?

Get in touch below and we will schedule a time to connect!

Request a call

Find lawyers and attorneys by city