Superviser at my job is really good at what he does.no doubt about it.His position with the company is secured no matter what.For that reason he is loud and obnoxious and insulting all of the time.I found that the only way to deal with him is to hand it right back to him.I know polite people don't do this but he is not polite.he has called me every name in the book including child molester publicly.
This sociopath told me that he is not a germophobe and therefore sneazes openly.I told him that I am not a dermophobe either but covering ones mouth is just what decent people do.Fast forward to about three weeks ago we were having the usual back and forth when he got off two sneezes in my direction.all I can do is flee when he does this.The third time I was trapped and he got me.Severe flu,lost 10 pounds out of work now for two weeks.It seems to me this should qualify as assault.
And intentional giving of a disease is a civil wrong
However a law suit does not protect your job
Do you have an HR department?
"I found that the only way to deal with him is to hand it right back to him.",,,, From your post it is obvious that this has devolved into childish accusations in an employment version of the "I'm not touching you" game where you look for reasons to provoke your supervisor, so you can claim victim status when you claim he "retaliates" and claims he "defends himself" . Beyond giving good reason to being fired, that is simply a foolish idea - given the circumstances described your best bet is to simply find new employment as quickly as you can.
Responses provided represent entirely un-researched, casual opinions and cannot be relied upon in any way or manner as legal advice. No communication here is intended to establish an attorney-client relationship.
Sign up to receive a 3-part series of useful information and advice about personal injury law.
Our Rating is calculated using information the lawyer has included on their profile in addition to the information we collect from state bar associations and other organizations that license legal professionals. Attorneys who claim their profiles and provide Avvo with more information tend to have a higher rating than those who do not.What determines Avvo Rating?Experience & background
Years licensed, work experience, educationLegal community recognition
Peer endorsements, associations, awardsLegal thought leadership
Publications, speaking engagementsDiscipline