Mr. Andrew T. Bodoh Esq.
Thomas H. Roberts and Associates, P.C.
About Mr. Andrew T. Bodoh Esq.Andrew is a plaintiff's litigation attorney, specializing in civil rights and personal injury. He has successfully prosecuted cases in state and federal court.
Andrew Bodoh graduated fourth in his class from Ave Maria School of Law in Naples, Florida. He was Editor-in-Chief of the Ave Maria Law Review and was named Best Oral Advocate in the school's intramural trial competition. He is a member of the Virginia Bar.
Andrew received his Bachelors of Arts from Christendom College in Front Royal, Virginia, where he graduated with summa cum laude honors and a double major in History and Political Science.
- Car Accidents
- Civil Rights
- Employment Law
- Personal Injury
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
- Overall: 12th
- This Year: 23rd
- Overall: 112 Answers
- This Year: 15 Answers
Q: How do I sue for not being paid for work done on a job?
A: This depends on several factors - e.g., whether you were a contractor or an employee, the amount you are owed, etc.
Q: I was injured at work and I ended up with rotator cuff surgery in my right shoulder, am I entitled to get my full salary?
A: This depends in part on the reasons and causes of your injury. You may not be entitled to full pay under workers comp, but you may have a claim that will allow you to cover the remainder of your salary.
Q: I WAS A PASSENGER IN A AUTO ACCIDENT AND SUSTAIN SERIOUS INJURIES. WHEN I SUE WHOS NAME SHOULD APPEAR ON THE COMPLAINT.
A: This question is more complicated than one might think. First there is a question as to which driver caused the accident, or if both drivers caused the accident. It also depends on whether there may be other underinsured or uninsured motorists policies that may come into play. You would want to talk to a personal injury attorney.
Q: My employer has not pay the employees in 7 weeks...how we get our back money. We are still working in hope to geting pd
A: Failure to pay minimum wage to employees may constitutes a violation of federal law that gives the employee the right to sue, permitting them to recover their back pay and attorney fees at least. These things may also be worked out without a suit.
Q: Can employee be fired(performance) even though they complained to HR and asked for assistance; HR no response
A: One would need more details to answer this question. There are limited claims one can bring against an employer for unlawful termination, and the nature of the harassment and unethical behavior may well be essential in this case. Additionally, there are very strict and rapid time limitations for some employment related claims, and failure to comply could preclude further litigation.
Q: Can I sue my employer for intentional infliction of emotional distress. I filed complaints of unethical behavior
A: Intentional infliction of emotional distress is a difficult claim to sustain in Virginia. One must show: 1.The wrongdoer’s conduct was intentional or reckless; 2.The conduct was outrageous and intolerable in that it offends against generally accepted standards of decency and morality; 3.There is a causal connection between the wrongdoer’s conduct and emotional distress; and 4.The emotional distress is severe. Additionally, some Virginia cases seem to suggest that the conduct has to be done for the specific purpose of inflicting emotional distress or with knowledge that the other person would suffer severe emotional distress. Without knowing additional facts, an assessment of the potential liability is impossible, but in theory I am aware of no bar on filing this claim against an employer.
Q: My past employer owes me over $1,300.00 for loss wages and refuses to pay since I was let go. What am I entitled to?
A: Depending on the circumstances, you may be entitled to the back pay, some additional damages, and attorney fees.
Q: Can the board of nursing continue to use code 54.1-2400.2 indefinitely, in this case 15 years later to disclose informat
A: It appears that they can.
Q: HOW DO I FILE MOTION FOR CIRCUIT COURT TO HEAR GRIEVABILITY COMPLAINT ON PERSONNEL ISSUE DETERMINED NONGRIEVABLE BY MGMT
A: Depending on the issue, you may or may not have recourse to the Circuit Court. You will almost certainly have to sue to put it in front of the Circuit Court. You would need to talk to an attorney to determine your rights. Be aware, however, that lawsuits are risky investments. In simple matters, you it is quite possible to spend more on the attorney than you would receive even if you prevail.