The Supreme Court’s ruling that members of the LGBTQ community are protected against workplace discrimination under Title VII is monumental. But there is still much work to be done to fully eradicate discrimination against LGBTQ individuals.
“Just as the #MeToo movement needed male allies, black Americans need non-black allies; and, those who seek to be allies must be willing to listen and learn,” writes Harrison. With that, Amanda Monroe shares with us what we, as non-black women, can do to support our sisters of color.
Employers are pointing to the economic impact of COVID-19 to justify downsizing and pay rollbacks, whether warranted or not. For all women, it’s important to know your employment rights during the pandemic.
Do we still need the ERA? Yes. Equality at work is a key component of freedom, and we deserve it. So, write your legislators, agitate, and—most importantly—vote. We cannot afford further erosion of our rights as women.
Weinstein’s trial is a perfect example of the ways we continue to doubt victims who have suffered “disorganizing consequences,” and why we still have so far to go.
Trump and his supporters have installed ideologues whose appointment and Senate approval have been rammed through on strict party lines—and because of them, justice for victims of harassment, discrimination and retaliation is on its way to being put on life support.
Workplace self-care starts with knowing your rights.
October marks the second anniversary of the #MeToo movement’s viral explosion—and two years of momentous change inspired by courageous women who told stories of sexual harassment and assault that stemmed from the unfettered abuse of power.
I’ve seen what arbitration can do to workplace harassment victims. That’s why I joined other women trial lawyers in Washington D.C. to advocate on behalf of the FAIR Act.