A Aero Bolt and Screw Company v. Iaia, a 1960 appeals court, distributed aircraft equipment, including nuts, screws, screws, washers, joints and Cotter pines. Mr. Iaia was hired as a telephone agent in 1951. In 1952, he began to develop a self-sealed connection element. He came up with the idea aeros Manager/vice-president, who said the idea was not feasible. Iaia worked on her invention in the evenings and weekends at home; For all costs associated with the development of the invention and the guarantee of the patent; was allowed to use an editorial plate of an Aero employee who kept it at Iaia, where Iaia could use it without any string: he had a book of Castoff Spec. Bolts and Teflon could be used by the company for personal use; and he wasn`t working on rehearsals during working hours. In 1953, he filed his first patent, issued in 1956, as well as subsequent patents for improvements. All costs related to securing patents and pursuing other applications were borne by Mr. Iaia. In 1955, Iaia and Aero entered into a verbal agreement with which Iaia Aero, as the producer, user or exclusive seller of Iaia`s invention, authorized the invention.
aero, they paid royalties in 20 per cent. Iaia has filed a copyright infringement action against another company that is fully acquainted with Aero, and in 1957 he was introduced as the sole and exclusive holder of the patent, with the exclusive right to seek appeals for infringement of his patent. In the same year, Iaia and Aero were negotiating another oral agreement: Aeros` rights to the production, use or sale of the connection element were no longer exclusive, Iaia had to leave Aero to manufacture the connection elements itself and Aero had to pay Iaia 20 percent of its revenue in the form of a royalty. In the winter of 1958, Iaia delivered fastening items, but Aero refused to pay the 20 percent royalty. Iaia filed a complaint and Aero fired back. A fundamental feature of the protection of workers in an employment contract is the right to separation from the employer for substantive reasons or by the worker properly. Determining the causes in an employment contract does not prevent the employer from dismissing an employee without cause, but triggers certain payments for the worker. For example, an employer who fires an employee without cause may be required to pay the worker a certain number of months of severance pay. Similarly, a provision may, for good reason, provide in an employment contract certain benefits that pay to a worker who chooses to leave the labour market because the employer has reduced his field of responsibility or reduced his salary. There are three different situations in which agreement on the worker`s invention is important: the applicant may have provided certain services when the error, misunderstanding or fraud is discovered, but the performance of the alleged contract constitutes an employment contract for our purposes, regardless of its duration.