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        • For Anyone Thinking About Whistleblowing, Workplace Fairness Provides Information and Resources to 10 Common Questions

Our Programs For Anyone Thinking About Whistleblowing, Workplace Fairness Provides Information and Resources to 10 Common Questions

Advertisement: Workplace Fairness

For Immediate Release:

For Anyone Thinking About Whistleblowing, Workplace Fairness Provides Information and Resources to 10 Common Questions

Organization Provides Resources for Working People, Lawyers and Advocates

WASHINGTON, D.C. (Aug. 14, 2014) - Famous whistleblowers have gotten much publicity in the recent past, such as Edward Snowden, Bradley Manning and Julian Assange. For anyone thinking about being a whistleblower to expose a wrongdoing at a company, organization or government agency, Workplace Fairness has a page dedicated to questions and answers on its website, worth looking at before taking that big step.

The Workplace Fairness page addresses the following important considerations:

  1. Whistleblowing: must I notify the employer before reporting issues to outside agencies?
    See the answer here.
  2. What happens if I am fired before I actually begin, or in the midst of whistleblowing?
    See the answer here.
  3. Should I tell my employer about my whistleblowing?
    See the answer here.
  4. What should I do if I complain anonymously and the employer retaliates against someone else?
    See the answer here.
  5. If I anonymously complain to a government agency, should I expect retaliation?
    See the answer here.
  6. How do I build a case against my employer?
    See the answer here.
  7. Should I gather documentation to protect my job?
    See the answer here.
  8. How can I make sure coworkers will make helpful witnesses for me?
    See the answer here.
  9. How do I keep calm through the process of whistleblowing when the situation with my employer makes me very angry?
    See the answer here.
  10. What's the best way to successfully navigate the difficulties of being a whistleblower?
    See the answer here.

Workplacefairness.org focuses on educating, informing and preserving workers rights. The non-profit's website provides ample information for employees, journalists, advocates, policy makers and employers.

For working people, Workplace Fairness can be a resource to find out about workplace rights in all 50 states. It can also be a place to find resources for help and information. The website site has a page with a link where questions can be submitted to be answered by an employment attorney.

For lawyers and advocates, Workplace Fairness can be a source of workplace news, court decisions, class-action news. Check out recent posts on the blog here http://www.todaysworkplace.org/

The Workplace Fairness website is also a resource for lawyers and advocates looking for workplace news, court decisions, class action news and other important legal information. Featured are news articles on workplace-related issues from published news sources around the country, and the award-winning Today's Workplace blog, www.todaysworkplace.org, featuring the best workplace-related commentary from around the Web.

A visit to the site will give you more comprehensive information: http://www.workplacefairness.org/

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About Workplace Fairness

Workplace Fairness is a nonprofit organization that provides information, education and assistance to individual workers and their advocates nationwide and promotes public policies that advance employee rights.

Our goals are that workers and their advocates are educated about workplace rights and options for resolving workplace problems and those policymakers, members of the business community and the public at large view the fair treatment of workers as both good business practice and sound public policy.

Workplace Fairness works toward these goals by:

  • making comprehensive information about workers' rights--free of legal jargon--readily available to workers and to advocates and organizations that assist workers;
  • providing resources to support the work of legal services organizations, community-based organizations, law schools and private attorneys that provide free legal information and services to low-income workers;
  • presenting the employee perspective in publications, policy debates and public discussion.

The award-winning Workplace Fairness website, www.workplacefairness.org, has newly updated information throughout the site, as part of the Web's most comprehensive resource educating workers about their legal rights in the workplace.

Media Contact:
Paula Brantner
Executive Director
202-243-7660
paula@workplacefairness.org
www.workplacefairness.org