Thank you for the additional information Evelyn.
I would be happy to review any information you post here, but I cannot review documents outside of this forum based on the website's terms of service.
Unless you have a contract or a disability that must be accommodated, or are experiencing discrimination based on a protected classification, the employer does normally have the unilateral right to dictate the terms of employment.
If they terminate you for performance issues, you would normally be entitled to unemployment benefits, assuming you have not violated any employer policies.
If you resign, the burden is typically on you to prove there was good cause to resign and that you exhausted your alternatives in attempting to resolve the issues with this employer. Good cause could include evidence that working conditions are so poor a reasonable person would be compelled to quit, which is often difficult to prove.
Therefore, it is usually best to be terminated without good cause if you wish to have a good chance of obtaining unemployment benefits.
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