Federal research and development center Jet Propulsion Laboratory obviously commands exceptional acumen in its oversight of some singular and notably complicated tasks.
Why the wait?
Human resource departments are often the first-place workers go for guidance when experiencing discrimination within the workplace. But are these departments as helpful as we would like? According to one survey, human resource departments throughout the country are failing the very people they are designed to protect: the workers.
Short on widespread discriminatory evidence, but long on damning statistics. That is essentially one summation of a workplace discrimination lawsuit filed recently against mega Wall Street bank Morgan Stanley by an ex-employee.
A group of U.S. senators recently drafted a notably forceful letter to Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg. They lambasted his company for its “significant gaps between professed commitment to racial justice and the company’s actions and business interests.”
Fundamental fairness and evenhanded policies toward all employees have always been aspirational goals of companies in Michigan and across the country
Many readers of this blog post might reasonably have a quick and strongly adverse reaction when they contemplate its above-posed headline query.
Michigan legislators passed the seminal Elliot-Larsen Civil Rights Act more than 40 years ago as a supplementary and clarifying measure to federal safeguards against discrimination.
Descriptions of work environments that select employees in companies spanning Michigan and the United States find unpleasant -- even intolerable – run a broad gamut.
What if you a Michigan employee clearly wronged – that is, unlawfully treated – by workplace management? Examples of that are many and diverse, and often encompassed within discriminatory treatment practiced in a company.