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Discrimination and Harassment

Discrimination and harassment claims often increase in a down economy. Learn the proper techniques for conducing proper workplace harassment investigations, providing sexual harassment training, and more to reduce claims of employment discrimination and preventing sexual harassment in the workplace.

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The psychological test the Minneapolis Police Department uses to screen applicants is biased against minorities, according to some police officers.
Appealing to workers’ sense of decency will do nothing to prevent harassment lawsuits if that approach doesn’t effectively stop the harassment.
Constant badgering about retirement can backfire badly, especially if a supervisor also makes potentially ageist comments about the employee’s appearance, work habits or other characteristics.
Complaints of religious discrimination filed with the EEOC have increased by 50% since 2006 and 80% since 2001.
Employers that don’t immediately address allegations of sexual harassment—and stop it—will have a hard time defending themselves in court.
St. Vincent’s Health Center in Erie has agreed to settle charges it failed to provide a religious accommodation for six employees who refused to take influenza vaccines for religious reasons.
An employer may face litigation either for failing to promptly respond to a discrimination claim or for overreacting to one.
Federal employees have just 45 days to file a complaint about discrimination in the workplace.
Employers rarely lose sex discrimination lawsuits if they can show that everyone who broke the same rule received the same punishment.
A Hennepin County, Minn. jury has awarded two Richmond police officers $125,000 after determining that the city discriminated against them because of their age.
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