Thank you, ***** ***** your clarification.
Typically when an employee resigns, they will be disqualified from receiving unemployment benefits. This is because one of the requirements for receiving benefits is that the claimant be unemployed "through no fault of their own." When an individual resigns, they are generally regarded as unemployed "through fault," since they made the voluntary decision to become unemployed.
An exception to this general rule arises when the employee can establish that they quit for reasons amounting to "good cause," meaning reasons that would cause a person genuinely desirous of remaining employed to feel as though they had no choice but to resign. This is a very high standard. Having management override one of your decisions would probably not rise to that level. Having dangerous clientele could, but you would most likely need to point to specific violent incidents that gave you a reason belief that your safety was in jeopardy. Simply having people "hang around" who were questionable characters would probably not be enough. So, as far as your appeal is concerned, you would want to emphasize what specifically caused you to feel as though your safety was at risk and that this risk was not merely hypothetical but actually demonstrated through incidents at the hotel.
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