Supreme Court: law bars sex harassment retaliation (Reuters).
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – An employee is protected from being fired in retaliation for answering questions during an employer's investigation of suspected sexual harassment, the Supreme Court ruled on Monday.
The unanimous court ruled the federal civil rights law's anti-retaliation provision for employees who report workplace sex or race discrimination also extended to an internal investigation of a supervisor or another worker.
"Nothing in the statute requires a freakish rule protecting an employee who reports discrimination on her own initiative but not one who reports the same discrimination in the same words when her boss asks a question," Justice David Souter wrote in the opinion.
Interview with Jennifer Cohen-Taylor
*Monika: Today’s interview will be with Jennifer Cohen-Taylor, a video
blogger that documents her transition on YouTube. Hello Jennifer!*
29 minutes ago
Published since 2007 planetransgender has endeavored to be inclusive of all under the trans umbrella worldwide. We have been involved with breaking many language barriers and helping to connect our world, our planet transgender.