Discrimination Lawyers in the USA


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  • Advocating for Those Facing Workplace Discrimination

    The Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (ADA) was an iconic step in the right direction for the civil rights of individuals with disabilities. Under the ADA, those who had previously been negatively impacted by discrimination in the workplace could benefit from federal protection.

  • Fighting Against Employment Discrimination

    Employment discrimination, while it can take on various forms and different levels of severity, is always illegal in the eyes of state and federal laws. Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 ensures that no individual is to be discriminated against in the workplace based on “race, color, religion, sex and national origin.” While the Civil Rights Act has protected employee rights for over 50 years, much remains to be done.

  • Advocating for LGBT Individuals in the Workplace

    Americans in the Lesbian Gay Bisexual and Transgender Community (LGBT) have fought for and won many rights in the past few years. While individuals in the LGBT community and their allies have made progress, much remains to be accomplished.

  • Common HIPAA Violations

    The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (HIPAA) is legislation that provides guidelines and practices for the safeguarding of private medical information. Most familiar to the general public is HIPAA’s Title II, which established national standards for the electronic access and transmission of personal health care information.

  • Pregnant Worker Had to Get Boss’s Approval to Use Restroom

    Employee awarded $550K for pregnancy discrimination.

  • Restrictive Covenants

    A restrictive covenant is a contractual agreement between an employer and employee that can significantly limit the employee’s future earning potential. The terms and conditions of a restrictive covenant are binding and can impact where an employee can work, limit who they can work for, and prohibit them from contacting former clients or coworkers once they terminate their employment.

  • Workers’ Compensation for Toxic Exposure

    If you have been exposed to harmful toxic chemicals, you could be eligible to receive benefits through Workers’ Compensation. The benefits do not depend on whether the injury or disease was caused in a one-time exposure that was significant, or if injury occurred as a result of long-term exposure, which is most often referred to as an occupational disease.

  • South Jersey Pregnancy Discrimination Lawyers

    Despite all of the progress America has made in the past 50 years with the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Equal Pay Act of 1963, sexual harassment and the glass ceiling still pose a threat to females in the workplace. Many women return to work after maternity leave to find their compensation altered or their position changed.

  • EEOC Shows Harassment Still an Issue

    In today’s day and age, it is easy to assume that many of the hot button issues of days past have come and gone. The same jokes used in Hollywood films years ago are no longer regarded as funny, and each day women have more career and educational opportunities.

  • Is Congress Ready to Revise the Stark Law?

    It seems that most physicians do not have a favorable opinion of the physician self-referral provisions, known as the Stark Law. The Stark law is actually three separate provisions that govern self–referral for Medicare and Medicaid patients.


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