You are a new mom. Having your baby truly has changed your life. You love holding your baby. You sing your little bundle to sleep and rock back and forth in the special way only mothers can. You have spent almost every minute of your baby’s life right by their side. You knew you would have to go back to work at some point, but you didn’t think it would be so soon. You didn’t realize how quickly the time went by. Now you are trying to cope with heading back to work.
People with disabilities make up an indispensible part of the American workforce. Technological advances and cultural understanding has made this more evident in recent decades, and U.S. law – as well as law in California – has attempted to keep up and ensure the rights of disabled people are respected in the workplace.
A former senior operations manager for Social Finance Inc. has filed a lawsuit against the company. He said he reported seeing female colleagues harassed by their managers. In addition, he says he saw managers who would cancel loans that had mistakes in order to retain high bonuses.
Workplaces are supposed to be fair, safe places where people go five or more days per week to earn a living. These places have policies in effect that protect employees from discrimination involving age, sex, religion, race, creed, disability and more. There are times when issues arise that require a complaint to be filed with the United States Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC).
A prosthetics business has been accused of discrimination by an employee in California. The employee, a woman, has sued the business. She claims the company discriminated against her, retaliated against her and even wrongfully terminated her from employment. She resides in Placer County.