Workday, Inc., a company that provides applicant screening services to employers, has been accused of engaging in illegal discrimination due to its use of AI.
On Thursday, June 29, 2023, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in favor of Gerald Groff, a former United States Postal Service worker who resigned due to not receiving religious accommodations over Sunday hours.
The CEO, CFO, and chief legal officer who left Twitter when Elon Musk took over have asked the Delaware Court of Chancery to award them over $1 million in unpaid reimbursements for legal fees.
The EEOC alleges that Walmart violated federal disability discrimination law by refusing to provide reasonable accommodations to a deli associate with Crohn's disease.
The restaurant chain sought to boost diversity in its workforce and its contracts after the Black Lives Matter movement, but a conservative shareholder argues that these policies violated federal and state discrimination laws.
The Supreme Court refused to review a decision by the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals ruling that California flight attendants are entitled to the protections of state labor laws on intrastate flights.
A court dismissed claims alleging that the retailer had exposed workers to the coronavirus through deficient safety protocols and had retaliated against workers who reported safety problems in its facilities.
Yelp, Apple, Citigroup, and other major companies seek to ease access to abortion services for employees who live in states with tight restrictions, such as Texas.
The state argued that the modest settlement award in the federal case would allow Activision Blizzard to minimize its losses in a parallel state case based on allegations of sexual harassment and discrimination.