Consider the following scenario: Adam, an African American employee in your retail operation, has filed a complaint indicating that several white coworkers, including two supervisors, are harassing him because of his race. He alleges that they call him names such as "Sambo", "Boy", Afrikaner," and "Zulu." He also indicates that his supervisor refuses to allow him to work overtime, preferring to give overtime opportunities to white employees. Adam is a solid associate with no attendance issues, and he's always very helpful to customers. After reviewing the overtime log, you discover that each of his coworkers has averaged five hours of overtime per week.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 9:23 am ad1c9bdddf
Yes, HR law is definitely violated in this case as per Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 of EEOC. which prohibits employers to discriminate against employees on the basis of their ethnic origin, religion, gender, etc. In this situation, Adam has face discrimination due to his ethnic origin. He has been denied opportunities to earn more money by not providing his overtime opportunities. ...
The expert discusses a case related to civil rights act of 1964.
Human Resources: Sexual Harassment Case Study
You are the Manager of Human Resources for a Fortune 100 Company. A female employee approaches you, very upset and tells you that her manager, also a woman has told her that she if she does not enter into a sexual relationship with her that she will not receive any salary increase for the next year. She also tells you that her manager has sexually explicit photographs which she both leaves on her desk and at times shows to her. She tells you that she believes she is being sexually harassed. She is scared and wants you to take immediate action. If what the employee tells you is true, is it a violation of Title VII? Do you need any more information to answer this question? If so, what information do you need? How would you go about investigating these allegations?View Full Posting Details