Work Culture and Discrimination

  title={Work Culture and Discrimination},
  author={Tristin K. Green},
  journal={California Law Review},
Whether in response to civil rights laws or demographic shifts in the labor pool, employers today seem to realize that women and minorities will be a part of their workforces. Indeed, many employers broadly espouse diversity as part of doing good business. At the same time, over the past several decades, employers have increasingly turned to employee fit as a formal job requirement and have retreated from detailed bureaucratic structures in ways that place heightened importance on social… Expand
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Coming to Terms with Zero Tolerance Harassment Policies, 4
  • 2003
The Domain of Reflexive Law, 103 COLUM
  • L. REV
  • 2003
The Logic of Experience: Reflections on the Development of Sexual Harassment Law, 90 GEO
  • L.J
  • 2002
criticizing administrative use of EEO-1 reports); id. at 31 (noting that one-third of the employers required to file an EEO-1 report failed to do so
  • The Reality of Intentional Job Discrimination in Metropolitan America
  • 2002
Dep't. of Corrs., 221 F
  • 2000
documenting employee reactions to sexual harassment law). It is possible that other employees may actually welcome such policies. Cf Bierman & Gely, supra note 115
  • The Paradox of Complaining: Law, Humor, and Harassment in the Everyday Work World, 25 LAW & SOC. INQUIRY 1151
  • 2000