Court Forces EEOC To Continue Collecting Pay Data In 2019
A federal judge yesterday ordered the EEOC to continue its pay data collection efforts and complete its efforts into next year, ruling that an insufficient number of employers have submitted their revised EEO-1 reports.
By: Bruce B. Deadman On March 20, the Wisconsin Supreme Court affirmed in Kieninger v. Crown Equipment, 2019 WI 27, that under Wisconsin law an employer
What NOT to Wear to Court
Wearing the wrong thing to court can decide your fate before you even see the judge.
Celebrate Star Wars With These 10 Collectibles
May 25 marks the 40th anniversary of the first Star Wars movie. To help you celebrate 40 years of Star Wars, here are 10 items no fan needs, but every fan will definitely want.
Justice Thomas breaks 10-year silence in court
Conservative jurist asks series of questions for first time since 2006
What is abstract of court record mean.
EEOC's Proposed Pay Data Collection: What You Should Be Thinking About Now
As a follow up to our previous blogs about EEOC's release of its proposed changes to the EEO-1 Report, Jackson Lewis systemic and pay discrimination expert
Divorce Court Can’t Decide What Obligations Survive Bankruptcy
A Georgia Superior Court judge couldn’t order that a divorce settlement can’t be wiped out in bankruptcy, a federal bankruptcy judge ruled March 8 (Norton v. Norton (In re Norton), 2017 BL 73251,...
How does the court decide child custody?
Attorney Fitzpatrick is frequently asked how the court decides Child custody. Here's some of the key factors taken in consideration.
Supreme Court to Decide if EEOC Charge Filing is Jurisdictional or Administrative
The Supreme Court has granted a writ certiorari to address the question of whether Title VII’s requirement of the need to file a charge with the Equal
Supreme Court Rules Title VII’s Requirement to File a Charge With the EEOC Is Not Jurisdictional
On June 3, 2019, the Supreme Court of the United States ruled that the precondition in Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 requiring employees to file a charge with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) before commencing an action in court is not jurisdictional. Rather, the charge-filing requirement is a “nonjurisdictional claim-processing rule,” Justice Ginsburg wrote in a unanimous opinion. “[A] rule may…
Traffic Law : How to Fight Traffic Violations in Court
In order to fight a traffic violation in court, learn about the elements of the specific citation, and compare the risk of going to court to the amount of th...
Split Custody: Why Courts Rarely Separate Siblings In Divorce
As traumatic as divorce is for adults, it's even more intense for kids, which is why courts are reluctant to order split custody and separate siblings.
Land Court rules in favor of Uxbridge soil project; town had halted filling of gravel pit at...
UXBRIDGE - Owners of a farm that had been accepting unregulated soil from construction projects as fill for a 40-foot-deep gravel pit won a victory in
Lomurro Law partner Rich Lomurro argues before New Jersey Supreme Court in State v. L.H.
State v. L.H. involved a case where the accused was being investigated for 3 sexual assaults. The police during their investigation made false promises to ge...
Why the EEOC Is Zealous About Age Discrimination
Exclusive interview with the agency's head, with her advice for older workers
Supreme Court Rules That Filing an EEOC Charge Is Only Procedural, Not Jurisdictional
On June 3, 2019, the Supreme Court ruled unanimously in Fort Bend County, Texas v. Davis, No. 18-525, that while employees seeking to bring claims under
Top state court refuses agreed discipline, says judge should lose $11.5K in pay for Facebook post
Top 5 Litigation Trends For The EEOC
An effective way to actively avoid EEOC lawsuits against your business is to keep updated on the current litigation and trends in court.
Compensation Data Must be Reported to the EEOC by September 30, 2019
Employers who must file an Employer Information Report EEO-1 (“EEO-1") with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (“EEOC”) have until September...
Outdoor Retailer to Pay $10.5 Million in EEOC Hiring Discrimination Case
Bass Pro Outdoor World will pay $10.5 million to settle a case brought by the EEOC that accused the company of engaging in a pattern and practice of hiring discrimination and retaliation. The agreement will compensate eligible African-American and Hispanic job candidates who were passed over for jobs.