Or if you are asked to come in on a day that you aren't scheduled for. At least that's how it has been at my store so far.
True. I did miss that. Though whoever calls you in should just add you to the schedule for that day so you don't have to worry about it, but we all know that doesn't always happen.
I wasn't planning on doing it, was just wondering what happens if someone did. xD Mainly because I heard a co-worker of mine did it.
In non-right to work states employers aren't obligated to pay you for not meeting your expectations.
<sigh> "Right to work" laws *only* mean that you are not required to join a union if a union exists at your job. They don't mean anything else, and they certainly don't mean employers don't have to pay you for time worked. Any non-exempt employee (i.e. a person who earns an hourly wage) is being paid for their time worked. They are *not* being paid for "meeting expectations". If you hired someone as a contractor, THEN they are being paid to "meet expectations" in that they are providing a service. A TM at Target is not a contractor, they are hourly employees.
Employee-employer is a special relationship under law, and an implied contract exists between employee and employer. In an "employment at will" situation, either the employer/employee can terminate employment for a myriad of reasons. (however, there are several reasons that an employer can not use to terminate employment even in employment at will) However, up until the minute that the employee quits or the employer terminates the employee, the employer is legally obligated to pay for all time worked.
Recently, I am starting to see why Target requires a degree for ETLs..... I learned all of this in business classes at community college. STLinMaking, if you were actually an "STL" you would have just opened up Target to a mega lawsuit....