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NEA-New Hampshire gives you the resources, respect and recognition you deserve to support your student’s achievements and advance your professional career. This includes helping you organize and win better pay, benefits, and working conditions; receiving professional and effective employment-related representation; access to exclusive, member-only financial services and insurance benefits; and professional development opportunities.
NEA-NH Founded : 1854
President : Megan Tuttle
Our Mission : For more than 150 years the professional educators in the Granite State have stood strong in our efforts for a society made better through public education.
weburl : https://neanh.org/
Your Weingarten Rights
“If this discussion could in any way lead to my being disciplined or terminated, or affect my personal working conditions, I respectfully request that my association representative, officer or steward be present at the meeting. I am entitled to postpone the discussion for a reasonable period of time to get an association representative.” CLICK TO CONTACT YOUR UNISERV DIRECTOR
Weingarten rights, as established in a 1975 United States Supreme Court decision — NLRB v. Weingarten, Inc. — guarantee an employee the right to union representation during an investigatory interview.
Until Help Arrives
Each year, association members receive assistance with employment-related difficulties from NEA-NH’s well-trained staff. Some of these members receive direct legal assistance from the association’s attorneys. If your right to bring a representative is questioned, you may assert your Weingarten rights.
These suggestions can serve as a first-aid kit on what you should do to protect your rights and interests until help can be summoned.
1. Don’t go to meetings alone. Always take a representative to meetings at which your performance and/or conduct is at issue. You are legally entitled to have a representative at all meetings where discipline could occur. At the least, take a colleague to record detailed notes of the meeting.
2. Don’t resign. Once your resignation is accepted by the school board, it generally cancels any rights you might otherwise exercise. A resignation may also be used in civil or criminal action as evidence of an admission of guilt.
3. Don’t sign anything under pressure – statements, contract, waiver, etc. Politely refuse and indicate you need time to think it over.
4. Contact your UniServ director. Your association building representative or local president can assist you in contacting your UniServ director.
5. Demand reasons. When action is taken that affects you, demand that you be provided in writing the specific reasons for the action.
6. Get it in writing. Any agreements you reach with the school district or any proposals, statements or utterances received through its representatives should be reduced to writing. If the district refuses to provide written documentation, you should write down the understandings reached and deliver a copy to the other party.
7. Police involvement?. Do not talk to the police until you have talked to a lawyer. Your statements to a lawyer are privileged, but that is not true of conversations with your UniServ director or local representative. Even if you don’t believe you have done anything wrong, you should not talk to the police without legal advice.
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