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Workplace Discrimination Archives

Gender Bias, Employment, and Politics in the Wake of Workplace Scandals

Workplace scandals often hit women harder than they hit men, and this truism pervades both public and private sector employment. In recent news, former CIA director and retired military officer David Petraeus was under consideration for a place in the Trump cabinet, despite his involvement in a security breach scandal. Petraeus’s 2012 scandal national secrets

Implicit Bias in the Workplace: What is it? What Should Employers Do About It?

Employment laws protect all workers from bias. Unfortunately, studies indicate that we humans practice implicit or unconscious bias often, even those of us who believe it is wrong. Implicit bias takes more than 150 forms, and can manifest itself in myriad ways, creeping into the foundations of every social and professional environment. Implicit bias in

Bathroom Law: New Workplace Battleground

In the spring of 2015, the U.S. Department of Labor’s (DOL) Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) issued important new guidelines for employers nationally, delineating requirements for gender identity and the use of workplace bathrooms. Since that statement went public, there has been a trend in many corporate offices to institute gender-neutral restrooms. In light

“What has the EEOC done for me lately?”

In multiple posts in the past, we have written about workers who take legal action against their employers as a result of unlawful discrimination in the workplace. If you work, at some point the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission could play an important role in your life. What is the EEOC? The EEOC is the

Supreme Court rules on case involving discriminatory hiring

This spring, we wrote about the right of employees to be free from religious discrimination in the workplace. We focused on prohibited practices once someone has been hired, specifically that employers are obligated to give reasonable accommodations based upon religion — accommodations that do not pose undue hardship upon the business or adversely affect the health,

Facing workplace discrimination or retaliation? Prompt reporting is key.

For some, the idea of discrimination at work may seem ridiculous. Sadly, as socially conscious as many people are, workers face continuing discrimination or retaliation based on things that all of us should be protected from. Workers who are victims of workplace discrimination or retaliation will benefit from knowing their rights. We discuss workers’ rights

LGBT workers: Fed contractors must not discriminate against you!!

Americans are protected from workplace discrimination. Previously, federal contractors and subcontractors were not allowed to discriminate against employees on the basis of religion, color, race, sex, disability, national origin or status as a protected veteran. Recently, another class was added to that list: workers who are lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender. The Executive Order President

Age discrimination in refusal to hire? Here are three (3) ways to prove it.

Workplace discrimination is not limited to post-hiring, when you have a job. It could play a role in an employer’s failure to hire you in the first place. This includes discrimination on the basis of race, ethnicity, age, gender, religion, disability, or sexual orientation. So how do you prove your case? In this post we

On the Road Again? How work-related travel affects custody and parenting time rights

While the internet and cellular communications make doing business in far-flung parts of the world easier than ever, the bottom line is that many people’s jobs require them to travel extensively. For some people, business trips are consistent. For others, travel planning may be highly unpredictable. This makes keeping a regular schedule challenging, and for

Age discrimination in refusal to hire? Here are three (3) ways to prove it

Workplace discrimination is not limited to post-hiring, when you have a job. It could play a role in an employer’s failure to hire you in the first place. This includes discrimination on the basis of race, ethnicity, age, gender, religion, disability, or sexual orientation. So how do you prove your case? In this post we

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