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If you believe that you are being treated differently from other employees because of your race, color, national origin, religion, age, sex, gender, sexual orientation, pregnancy, physical or mental disability, you can file a complaint with the EEOC. Location of employment is not a protected class, so you cannot sue because you don't get a benefit that ...


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Nothing here demonstrates that you were rejected because of your minority status specifically, and you're going to have to demonstrate that it was likely the only reason for your rejection. I would still argue that you should ask about your chances, but ask in a way that allows the manager to give you constructive criticism. Typically at the end of the ...


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There are two kinds of evidence for discrimination. The primary evidence is direct, that is, statements by an employer, for example "We need to make sure not to hire a ___ for this position". The act of hiring a person that has a certain demographic property is never evidence for discrimination, because discrimination law treats all races and religions (etc) ...


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Under 42 USC 2000a(a): All persons shall be entitled to the full and equal enjoyment of the goods, services, facilities, privileges, advantages, and accommodations of any place of public accommodation, as defined in this section, without discrimination or segregation on the ground of race, color, religion, or national origin. So a business may be ...


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There is no constitutional right to be free from facts that don't make you happy. A store cannot refuse you service because of your religion, or your lack of religion (federal anti-discrimination laws, "public accommodations" which is a technical term that refers to stores, hotels and so on, where race, color, religion, or national origin are the protected ...


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