It looks like there will never be a peaceful second in Kim Kardashian’s life as the most recent news is that seven of her previous workers have filed a lawsuit against the truth star investor, guaranteeing they weren’t and haven’t been compensated double time.
The previous workers of Kim additionally say they weren’t allowed dinner or even rest breaks, and with that also Kim retained expenses from their wages which however didn’t outfit those add up to the public authority.
As Ghnewslive.com monitored the report by LA Times, one of the past workers of Kim said that he was terminated or sacked after raising worries about the number of hours a 16-year-old group was working each week (charging that this individual would do more than 48 hours, which is illegal for a youngster of that age).
In the report, the former worker said, and I quote:
“Plaintiffs … were not paid on regular periods, were not given their required meal and rest breaks, were not provided a means to record all their hours, were not paid all their hours, were not reimbursed for employment expenses, were not paid all their overtime wages, and were not paid their wages upon termination of employment. “In addition, Plaintiff Andrew Ramirez was terminated when he inquired about his rights as an employee, and Plaintiff Andrew Ramirez, Jr., was employed as a sixteen-year-old minor, but worked longer than the maximum hours allowed to be worked by minors under the Labor Code.”
Now the offended parties’ legitimate delegate, in the person of Frank Kim of Kim Legal (there are numerous Kims in this particular story!), is likewise preparing to file a comparative lawsuit against Kanye West as well who Kim declared her intentions of divorce. The pair share four amazing kids together; North, Saint, Chicago and Psalm.
An agent for Kim Kardashian talked to Page Six and I quotes
“These workers were hired and paid through a third-party vendor hired by Kim to provide ongoing services. Kim is not party to the agreement made between the vendor and their workers, therefore she is not responsible for how the vendor manages their business and the agreements they have made directly with their staff.” He added that “these workers and the vendor who hired them can be amicably resolved soon”