Americans are getting hit hard by Mother Nature, and many people are getting a double whammy with the President's announcements about ending DACA. With so much uncertainty in the air, workers need to know where they stand legally. Stay with Workplace Fairness and Workplace Week for the latest developments in the news and the law. We're keeping our FAQs current to help workers know their rights.

Workplace Fairness offers easy-to-read workers’ rights information in every area of employment law and tracks the most current news in the employment law sector. We help over 4 million workers per year get the information they need about their rights in the workplace and connect them with employment law attorneys. Visit our site and share us on social media to help us help workers and their advocates.

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Workplace Fairness
Workplace Week

News and viewpoint for working people and advocates

WF in the News more

How do you deal with bigotry from a boss?


“It may be every day you’re asked to do something as a person of color that your coworkers in the same situation are not asked to do,” Paula Brantner, a senior adviser to the Workplace Fairness advocacy nonprofit and veteran employment lawyer, told Moneyish. “Or your work is not being recognized in the same way. Or you are not being asked to socialize or be mentored or given the same opportunities to advance in the company.”

Today's Workplace more

When the Parades Are Over, Who Stands With Unions?

Robert Borosage

How Ending DACA Hurts All Low-Wage Workers

Daniel Costa

Labor unions are trying to take back politics in the Midwest

Kira Lerner

Labor Day 2017: Working People Take Fewer Vacation Days and Work More

Kenneth Quinnell

Trump blocks Obama effort to combat pay discrimination

Laura Clawson

In the Courts more

National Labor Relations Board v. Long Island Association for AIDS Care

Enforcing the order of the National Labor Relations Board against a nonprofit organization that violated the National Labor Relations Act by promulgating an unlawful confidentiality agreement and terminating an employee for his refusal to sign the unlawful agreement.

Aviles-Rodriguez v. Los Angeles Community College District

Reversing a judgment dismissing the third amended complaint in a Fair Employment and Housing Act suit alleging discrimination in the denial of tenure to a Los Angeles Community College District professor because although there is a one-year statute of limitations period for such claims the period began when the professor was no longer employed by the school, rather than a year from the denial of tenure, in which to file his complaint.

September 6, 2017

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In the News

Here’s the most significant thing Democrats could do to help working families now

To Understand Rising Inequality, Consider the Janitors at Two Top Companies, Then and Now

Why Congress Made Labor Day a National Holiday

One Effort to Close the Gender Pay Gap Won’t Get a Try

This Labor Day, remember workers deserve free speech rights, too

How Unions Help Race And Gender Wage Gaps

The Trump administration’s ongoing attack on workers

Uber's new CEO has track record of closing gender pay gap

Why All Americans Need Strong Labor Unions

How hurricanes affect construction jobs

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