Musk’s Indestructibility Reputation Reinforced After Court Squashes Lawsuit Filed Against Twitter by Embittered Laid-off Employees

It's been a good week for Elon Musk. SpaceX succeeded in launching its Falcon Heavy rocket on a secret mission for the U.S. Space Force yesterday, and a judge on Friday decided in favor of Twitter in a class-action lawsuit brought by a group of laid-off employees who were dissatisfied with receiving “only” a month of severance pay.

The genesis of the lawsuit is believed to stem from Musk's assertion that employees who were laid off could be eligible for three months of severance pay. After he was appointed the CEO of Twitter in October, Musk set to work on making Twitter's workforce more efficient and laid off approximately 50 percent of its employees. Of course, this did not go over well with the many woke ex-employees who had been content in their comfortable jobs, sipping endless free lattes and juices in the company cafeteria and hopping around from one crucial “meeting” to another. “Elon the Indestructible” arrived and brought an end to the excitement.

A lot of the workers who were part of the mass layoff on November 4 received severance pay in the form of a lump sum in addition to being paid their regular wages until January 4, 2023. The lawyer representing the employees in the lawsuit claimed that a lot of those who were laid off had not yet taken the time to search for jobs because they believed that the gravy train would continue running for months. The current generation makes every life experience a painful, difficult one. A bit of foresight will go a long way.

It's a bit hazy what types of severance packages were offered to the employees who were laid off; however, human resources matters are typically like that. There's a good chance that the majority of employees signed arbitration agreements that influenced the final offers they received. In deciding in favor of Twitter, U.S. District Judge James Donato determined that the former employees could not stray from their agreements and were not allowed to bring class-action lawsuits.

Following the judge’s ruling, Shannon Liss-Riordan, attorney for the laid-off workers, said she would keep the legal and HR departments of Twitter busy by submitting an overwhelming number of individual arbitration requests. Liss-Riordan stated, “Mass arbitrations are incredibly costly for companies to defend and many employers have found themselves sorry about what they wished for when they insisted that employees would have to pursue their claims one by one.”That's what the left does. It's straight from Saul Alinsky's Rules for Radicals. They determine the target, they try to “push a negative” against them, and they maintain the pressure to see if they can break them. The vengeful ex-employees and their lawyer believe that binding Twitter to arbitration will be a major hit to Elon Musk, who has become their adversary because he believes in freedom of speech. They've never faced a rival like Musk, who doesn't seem to care a bleep about them or their hyper-woke agendas. The more they attempt to sabotage him, it seems, the more powerful and influential he becomes. They're the ones who built “Elon the Indestructible,” but they may not realize it.

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