The boss is still king.
But when the boss asks you to do something, you’re entitled to be paid for doing it.
And the boss can ask for your salary in the form of a letter.
The letter will be sent by post or by courier, but in practice it can be written by hand or electronic.
I’m not a lawyer, but if I were, I’d probably sign it.
When a boss asks for your pay, you can ask them to do so in the following ways: The boss can give you a letter, in which they can claim the full amount they are owed, or they can ask you to give it to them in cash, or in some cases in a way that lets them claim the amount you’ve given to them.
They can also give you the letter in the name of their employer.
If you give them a letter in their name, they’ll be required to send it to you, so that you can prove you’ve actually given them the money.
Once you’ve signed the letter, you will be entitled to your pay.
You’ll need to prove you haven’t given the boss any money.
This is an important distinction.
There’s a lot more to it than this, of course.
But the basic principle remains: when a boss gives you a money payment, you should receive it.