More than three years ago, I
discussed that an employee needs to prove something more than the mere closeness in time between
protected activity and adverse action to prove retaliation. Last week, in Meyers v. Goodrich Corp. , the Cuyahoga County Court...
Eugene Stansberry, who sued his former employer for disability discrimination, is not disabled. His wife, however, is, suffering from Polyarteritis Nodosa , a rare and debilitating autoimmune disorder. Stansberry sued Air Wisconsin Airlines under the...
Last Friday, Labor Secretary Hilda Solis released the
following statement about the Dukes v. Wal-Mart decision on the DOL's Work in
Progress blog :
The Court's decision in the Walmart lawsuit made no
ruling on whether America's largest...
If an employee with low sales numbers announces her
pregnancy, do you:
her and continue to treat her the same as before the announcement, or
others, "What are we going to do about that?"
According to the...
You think you've crafted the perfect social media policy
for your employees. You let employees have the freedom to engage in limited and
reasonable social media from work, yet use server-side software to spot-monitor
their activities just in case...
The EEOC is alleging that Menorah House, a Boca Raton, Florida,
nursing home, violated Title VII when it fired an employee who wanted time off
to observe the Sabbath. From
the EEOC's press release :
According to the EEOC's suit ... Menorah...
A lot has be written over the past couple of years
predicting how the 2009 amendments to the ADA have eviscerated the definition
of disability. Here's what I wrote a couple of months ago , after reviewing
the EEOC's then-new regulations: