The Supreme Court recently heard a trio of cases about sexual orientation and gender identity discrimination. The law in this area is changing and varies across states. Workers should know what their rights are and how the law protects, or doesn't protect them. Workplace Fairness provides easy to read information on sexual orientation and other types of discrimination in our Discrimination section.

Workplace Fairness is committed to educating the American workforce about their rights in the workplace and how to protect and enforce them. Get information about issues in the workplace like harassment, discrimination, unpaid wages and more at Workplace Fairness.

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Workplace Fairness
Workplace Week

News and viewpoint for working people and advocates


Workplace Fairness joins workers' rights organizations in supporting the Protecting the Right to Organize Act.

While the economy is working very well for the wealthy, the well-connected, and the massive corporations—it’s stagnating for everyone else. From 1980 to 2014, income for the bottom half of income earners grew by one percent, while income for the top one percent of earners grew by 205 percent. This inequality, stagnation, and instability for so many is not a natural product of a functioning economy, it is the result of policy choices that have stripped workers of the power to stand together and bargain for fairer wages, benefits and working conditions.

The Protecting the Right to Organize Act is a historic proposal that restores fairness to the economy by strengthening the federal laws that protect workers’ right to organize a union and negotiate higher wages and better benefits. -- Committee on Education and Labor

Today's Workplace more

A Low-Carbon Economy Will Be Built By Nannies, Caregivers and House Cleaners

Mindy Isser

Elizabeth Warren Says Make the Rich Pay for Striking Chicago Teachers’ Demands

Jeff Schuhrke

Corporate America freaks out over Elizabeth Warren

Ben White

America’s Rich Just Scored A Triple Jackpot

Sam Pizzigati

Will GM Workers Stay Out On Strike In Hopes of a Better Deal?

Chris Brooks and Jane Slaughter

In the Courts more

Popeck v. Rawlings Company LLC

The Sixth Circuit affirmed summary judgment in favor of the employer where employee with IBS was denied accommodation of leaving work early or arriving late. The question for the court as explained earlier in Hostettler v. College of Wooster, 895 F.3d 844 (6th Cir. 2018), was whether regular in-person attendance at work was an essential function of the particular job at issue.The court held that Rawlings succeeded in showing time and presence requirements for Popeck's specific job and therefore summary judgment was warranted.

October 24, 2019

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In the News

Could Playing Sport Be A Catalyst For Gender Equality In The Workplace?

Second woman files EEOC charge against ex-DLA partner; possible pervasive retaliation alleged

Lyft Says It May Raise Prices After New California Labor Law Takes Effect

Why the deal for striking GM workers is hardly a victory

Hourly Worker Burnout Is a Major Problem. Stop Overlooking It.

Interim Healthcare to Pay $50,000 to Settle EEOC Equal Pay Lawsuit

Disney Tries to Stop Female Workers From Joining Together for Pay Bias Lawsuit

Disabled Workers Are Done Putting Up with Three Cents an Hour

With Employees Facing Attacks and Murder Attempts, Land Agencies Say They’re Ill-Equipped to Enhance Security

Some minority workers are up to 20% more likely than white workers to report canceled shifts at work

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