US: Federal agency: "Go back to where you came from" is discrimination - PressFrom - US

USFederal agency: "Go back to where you came from" is discrimination

02:40  18 july  2019
02:40  18 july  2019 Source:

Man dies in shootout with federal off-duty officer at Golden Dragon in Baltimore County, police say

Man dies in shootout with federal off-duty officer at Golden Dragon in Baltimore County, police say A man was killed in an exchange of gunfire with a federal off-duty officer in the parking lot of the Golden Dragon bar and restaurant in Windsor Mill early Friday morning, Baltimore County police said. Another man was also injured in the shooting — though it was unclear who shot him, police said. The officer who works for a federal agency outside Baltimore County, was not injured, police said. Vinson declined to name the agency and the officer. Baltimore County police spokesman Cpl. Shawn Vinson said police were called to the Golden Dragon Bar and Grill in the 8100 block of Liberty Road for reports of gunfire just before 2 a.m.

The EEOC cites “ go back to where you came from ” as a classic form of discrimination that violates civil rights. On Monday, the EEOC posted its own tweet detailing how to file a charge of discrimination that asks the agency to take action. The tweet did not mention the incident between

Is telling people of color to “ go back to where you came from ” a racist remark? Who specifically is Trump referring to? As far as I’m aware, Rep. He says they should go back to their crime infested countries where they came from even though they were born in the U.S. as second gen Americans

Federal agency: "Go back to where you came from" is discrimination© ASSOCIATED PRESS President Donald Trump speaks with reporters on the South Lawn of the White House before departing, Wednesday, July 17, 2019, in Washington. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon) The House on Tuesday voted to formally condemn President Trump's racist tweets telling Democratic congresswoman of color to "go back" to where they came from. But long before that, the federal agency charged with enforcing anti-discrimination laws offered up that phrase as an example of potentially illegal harassment.

The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) specifically cites the phrase "Go back to where you came from" as the type of language that could violate anti-discrimination employment laws in certain circumstances. The phrase is nearly identical to what Mr. Trump wrote in his tweets about the congresswomen: "Why don't they go back and help fix the totally broken and crime infested places from which they came."

New York bans discrimination against natural hair

New York bans discrimination against natural hair New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D) signed off on legislation Friday to make his state one of the few in the country to ban race-based hair discrimination. The New York Democrat signed Assembly Bill 07797 into law, which prohibits race discrimination based on natural hair or hairstyles. The law amended the state's Human Rights Law and Dignity for All Students Act to make it clear that race-based discrimination also includes "traits historically associated with race, including but not limited to hair texture and protective hairstyles.

“I was told to “ go back where you came from ” when I was in the fifth grade, by a group of my classmates, all of whom were white. My mother is from California and my father is from Massachusetts. My father served in the military. It had everything to do with the color of my skin, if I

Go Back to Where You Came From is a Logie Award-winning Australian TV documentary series, produced by Cordell Jigsaw Productions and broadcast in 2011 (Season 1), 2012 (Season 2) and 2015 (Season 3) on SBS.

"Ethnic slurs and other verbal or physical conduct because of nationality are illegal if they are severe or pervasive and create an intimidating, hostile or offensive working environment, interfere with work performance, or negatively affect job opportunities," the EEOC's website says. "Examples of potentially unlawful conduct include insults, taunting, or ethnic epithets, such as making fun of a person's foreign accent or comments like, 'Go back to where you came from,' whether made by supervisors or by co-workers."

It classifies such comments as examples of "harassment based on national origin."

Sen. Tim Kaine, D-Virginia, highlighted the EEOC's rule on Twitter and wrote, "The President's bigoted words are so contrary to who we are as a country that we literally have laws against them."

Gay former Iowa state official awarded $1.5 million by jury in discrimination suit

Gay former Iowa state official awarded $1.5 million by jury in discrimination suit "After I had been asked to resign twice, after my pay was slashed, I felt obviously personally attacked," Chris Godfrey, testified during the trial.

Go Back To Where You Came From 3/3 VOSTFR - Продолжительность: 50:50 saco cosa 10 642 просмотра. “So interesting to see 'Progressive' Democrat Congresswomen, who originally came from countries whose governments are a complete and total catastrophe, the worst, most corrupt and inept

“ You are angry because you can’t conceive of an America that includes us. You rely on a frightened America for your plunder.” “When @realDonaldTrump tells four American Congresswomen to go back to their countries, he reaffirms his plan to ‘Make America Great Again’ has always been about

The federal anti-discrimination law does not directly apply to Mr. Trump's tweets, since the four congresswomen he targeted are not his employees. But his comments sparked a political uproar, and prompted an outpouring online from immigrants and people of color, including a number of celebrities, who shared their own memories of being told to "go back" to where they came from.

The House resolution approved Tuesday condemned the president's tweets as "racist comments" that have "legitimized and increased fear and hatred of new Americans and people of color." It is the first time the House formally rebuked a president in more than 100 years.

Historically Black Tuskegee University Sued by White Professor for Age, Racial Discrimination.
A 73-year-old white physics professor at Alabama’s Tuskegee University is suing the historically black college for what he says is age and racial discrimination. Marshall Burns’ 12-page lawsuit, filed Friday in the U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Alabama, contends his salary is 30 to 50 percent lower than that of Tuskegee’s younger professors despite his more than four decades of tenure at the private university. The physics scholar began working at Tuskegee as an assistant professor in 1976, according to the lawsuit, and was promoted to full professor in 1980.

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