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This is basically the same as a layoff, and puts the burden of proof on the employer. Go with what you were told by your employer when you lost your job, said Jill Pugh , an employment law attorney in Seattle. If you were fired but tell the unemployment department that you were laid off, you could be accused of fraud, which could result in penalties beyond paying back any unemployment benefits you've collected, Pugh said.
Penalties could include being disqualified for future benefits the next time you apply, to a higher interest rate when paying back owed benefits.
This again shows that the job loss was out of your control and that the company chose to let you go as it restructured its workforce. Saying that you got a buyout may not be the best way to word it, because some states consider that leaving your job at your choice, although most states allow workers who accept buyouts to collect unemployment if they were in fact laid off. The ultimate test, Pugh said, is that a worker lost their job through no fault of their own.
If so, they should get benefits. Employees can be fired and still collect benefits if they couldn't do the job and it wasn't their fault, Pugh said. Being unable to work a computer program, for example, could lead to being fired. But because the employee didn't do it willfully, they can still get benefits. This term replaces using "quit," which should be avoided, Pugh said. Using "quit" implies it was your choice. If you had good reason to quit, then you can collect unemployment.
Good causes include taking a big pay cut of 25 percent, unsafe workplace, illegal behavior by others at work, sexual harassment at work, and failure to accommodate workers with disabilities. But you must have complained about the cause long before quitting. This is OK to use, Pugh says, if you were fired for something that you didn't do wrong, such as steal from the company. In California, if a claimant is discharged for misconduct connected with work, benefits may be denied, said Pasadena lawyer Melanie Calvert , in an e-mail to AOL Jobs.
Ordinary negligence is not generally considered gross misconduct. If a California claimant was discharged or quit due to an 'irresistible' compulsion to use intoxicants, he or she may be denied benefits.
On the other hand, a claimant may receive benefits if they quit due to unlawful job harassment. It's a difficult word to put on an unemployment application and one you want to avoid if possible, but it shouldn't stop you if you did nothing wrong.
One huge trick of employers is to ask an employee to resign or be fired, with the implication that they'll still get benefits if they resign but won't if they're technically fired, Pugh said. Misconduct by the employee won't lead to unemployment benefits, so there's no sense in fighting it, but if you did nothing wrong, then you can still get fired and claim benefits. That's because the burden of proof for getting benefits is on the worker if they quit, and on the employer if discharged.
That's the phrase to keep in mind when applying for benefits if you quit while being threatened with termination, Pugh said. Even if the firing is justified, it could still be based on nothing bad on the employee's part. For example, if you violated a company rule you didn't know about, it wasn't an intentional bad act and you should still be able to collect benefits.
People worry about the stigma of getting fired and what it will look like to future employers. But if you didn't do anything wrong, it's nothing to hide from. Only your employer who fired you can look at your unemployment claim, and potential employers are not allowed to look at it, Pugh said. Applying for unemployment benefits is a right to people who have lost their jobs, and it can be a stigma for people who have never done it before.
The good news is that the national recipiency rate -- the percentage of unemployed workers who collect benefits -- is dropping, from 45 percent in to 37 percent in That's more people claiming the benefits they're entitled to -- as long as a few words don't trip them up.
Then leave the song for a day and come back to it. Leave it for a couple of days and come back to it etc. When I was first learning I would also write down the chord progression on a piece of paper and then write how many times it was repeated before the next section.
For instance:. This way it is broken down into easier chunks instead of seeing a whole verse of lyrics with chords over the top which may not have any particular visual structure.
Also from what you said it sounds like you may be trying to learn quite a few songs at once as you said many songs have the same chords. If so drop back to learning just one song or maybe two max at a time so that you have more mental focus on remembering each chord progression. Sign up to join this community. The best answers are voted up and rise to the top. Home Questions Tags Users Unanswered. Remembering the Chords Ask Question.
Asked 5 years, 10 months ago. Active 5 years, 10 months ago. Viewed 5k times. With the chords I can play just fine, without it I can barely remember one or two songs that are more catchy; I wonder, why it's so hard for me to remember songs for the guitar? EDIT: Thanks everyone for the answers, it was hard too chose a answer because all of you gave fine ideas.
Is it the specific chords of the song you don't remember or the composition of the chord on the guitar? I don't remember what chords a songs uses and in which order they are played, I don't have problems remembering the chords finger position. Looks like every songs use the same chords and because of that they all get mixed up.
Active Oldest Votes. I will use the famous chord progression of "Wonderwall" by Oasis: E G D A Since you know how to play chords it shouldn't be a problem to play it. If you imagine these movements as a picture, your hand moves in a circle: up, right, down, left By picturing such movements, it could be very easy to remember a chord progression.
Cool concept, I have used this some times while playing bass for solos that where too long to remember note-by-note, I imagined diagrams of shapes, triangles, squares, diagonals and so on and try to match them while playing, it was easy to do, but hard to explain to anyone, I understand what you are saying, I'll try to apply in the future. Caleb Hines Caleb Hines That may be true, in the Bass I'm not very skilled in learning by ear I leave it as least resort but I can get quite close to the actual song; while in the guitar with just one or two chords takes quite while for me to 'get it' by ear, I have to play every chord I know until I find it.
Raphael Raphael 1 1 silver badge 3 3 bronze badges. Great addendum to my answer, especially about recognizing chords on scale degrees by listening to bass notes.
I chose not to go into a lot of detail on how to actually perform ear training since there are other answers on here that discuss that , and tried to focus more on just identifying the problem. I've never got myself into studying music theory, I could be a much better player if did, I'm more of a play and learn while playing type of person.
Anyway, I'll dig through what you said and see if I can get any result. Thanks for the input. Thanks for the input, but this method writing many times it was repeated I find the difficult to achieve results, mostly because tabs already look like this, the way I see, this could be any song that I have already learned, it's hard for me to link this with the actual song.
For the first method play with and without the sheet I can get some songs, but once I start to add more songs, they start to get mixed. Maybe I'm trying to learn too many songs at once, but with the bass I can learn 4 songs in a day and still remember them in the next day, while with the guitar I can get just 2 at most.
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Goodbye, Prettify. Hello highlight. Swapping out our Syntax Highlighter.Artist: Joe Diffie Title: Night To Remember Album: Night To Remember Songwriters: Barnes/Hale Transcribed by: Josh Shuler (Edit of previous submission by: Jeremy Powers (Capo 3rd fret) Intro: G D Em C D Verse 1: G D Been one tough week, dead on my feet C G D O But, I've got plans for tonight G D When I'm feeling blue, know just what to do C D And how to make it right Am G D Seems like I've.