When you start a new job, you may be required to sign a non-compete agreement by your new employer. These clauses are designed to protect the best interests of your employer by preventing you from exploiting or exposing trade secrets if you ever go to work for one of their competitors. However, in some cases this non-compete clause may actually inhibit your ability to seek employment and earn a living. If you feel as though you may be unfairly restricted by a non-compete clause, it is important to seek assistance from a skilled New Canaan employment lawyer.
At the Brickley Law, Attorney Ann Halan Brickley has the knowledge and experience you need in your corner. Having represented clients throughout Fairfield County, Attorney Brickley has protected the rights and best interests of employees against questionable employer practices. We understand the importance of getting through your issue quickly and getting your life back to normal, meaning we will work hard to come to a resolution that will make you completely satisfied in the most efficient manner possible.
Call Brickley Law for a case evaluation today at (203) 599-3600.
Is Your Non-Compete Clause Legitimate?
Non-compete clauses are often disapproved by courts because many of them are drafted in ways that are unreasonably restrictive. Therefore it is important when you find yourself running into trouble or facing a lawsuit due to a previously signed non-compete agreement, it is important to have your case reviewed by an experienced attorney.
- A valid non-compete agreement will be:
- Protect a reasonable and legitimate business interest of your employer
- Be supported by consideration at the time of signing
- Have reasonable restrictions on time, geography, and scope of coverage
A skilled attorney will be able to analyze your non-compete agreement and compare it to the restrictions your company has placed on you in order to determine the legitimacy of their claim. If the clause is unreasonable, Attorney Brickley can work to clear you of your case and get you back to working and earning income.
Have questions about a non-compete clause? Contact Brickley Law
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