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Recent Articles & Resources
In Title VII lawsuits, employers must raise a defense of failure to exhaust administrative remedies in a timely manner (did the employee follow the process?), or their defense can be waived.
In this digital age, copyright infringement is easier than ever to commit (accidentally or intentionally)—and just as easy to catch. Here’s how to avoid paying damages for violating copyright law.
Federal and state laws prohibit specific types of employment screening, but how do these laws apply for religious organizations, and are there exceptions?
If non-compete agreements are too restrictive, they are not enforceable. We discuss factors that determine reasonability and enforceability, which helps provide guidance.
Colorado has passed a new Equal Pay for Equal Work Act, to further address sex discrimination, which is generally illegal under other laws. Employers have until 2021 to prepare for compliance.
Reporting international crimes is not as straightforward as it seems. There are factors to consider, such as what kind of crime it is, what jurisdiction it falls under, and what agency is responsible.
The annual report from the United States Commission on International Religious Freedom is an excellent source to examine religious freedom violations abroad, and provides policy recommendations to lawmakers.
Does Title VII anti-discrimination law extend to sexual orientation and gender identity? The Supreme Court will decide.
While bullying and harassment may seem similar at first glance, in spite of a few commonalities, each has a very different definition and legal significance in the U.S. workplace.
Colorado state law prevents employers from checking an applicant’s criminal history during the initial stages of the hiring process. What are the history and implications of this law?