Sachi Clements

Attorney

Sachi Clements has served as a legal editor at Nolo, specializing in employment law and workers’ compensation law. Before joining Nolo, Sachi practiced law for several years in San Francisco, first representing injured plaintiffs in personal injury lawsuits, then advising businesses on employment and corporate matters. Sachi received her law degree from the University of San Francisco School of Law, where she graduated  magna cum laude.


Articles By Sachi Clements

What's Your Unpaid Wage Claim Worth in Texas?
Employees can collect unpaid wages and penalties for wage violations.
Chart: Final Paychecks for Departing Employees
Learn your state's law on when you have to provide a departing employee with the final paycheck.
What Happens if My Condition Gets Worse After I Settle My Workers' Compensation Case?
Depending on the nature of your workers' comp settlement and the laws in your state, you might be able to get paid for further medical treatment and disability benefits. You might also have a new workplace injury on top of the old one.
Workers' Comp for Permanent Scarring or Disfigurement
If you have noticeable or painful scarring as a result of a workplace injury, you might wonder whether workers' comp benefits will cover this. Here's what you need to know.
Retaliation After Filing a Workers' Comp Claim in California
It’s illegal in most states, including California, to retaliate against employees for filing a workers’ comp claim.
Workers' Comp Private Investigator Rules
Learn what private investigators may and may not do when conducting surveillance of injured employees who’ve filed workers’ comp claims.
Preventing Sexual Harassment in the Workplace
Learn what sexual harassment is -- and how to prevent it.
Wage and Hour Laws in Alaska
Find out how much you should be getting paid in Alaska.
Seeking Medical Treatment for a Work-Related Injury
Find out when, where, and how to get medical treatment in your workers’ comp case.
How Much Are Workers' Compensation Benefits in Texas?
Learn how Texas law calculates workers' comp benefits when you're out of work or earn less because of your work-related injury.