EEOC to go over Workplace Retaliation At Next Month Meeting

EEOC to go over Workplace Retaliation  At Next Month Meeting

WASHINGTON — The U.S. Equal Employment Chance Commission (EEOC) holds a conference on Get married., Next Month, at 9:30 a.m. (Eastern Time), at agency headquarters, 131 M Street, N.E., Washington D.C. The meeting, titled “Retaliation at work: Causes, Remedies, and techniques for Prevention” is going to be available to public observation. EEOC staff will also live tweet in the public meeting while using @EEOCNews Twitter handle and also the hashtag #EEOCmtg.

The Commission will listen to asked panelists on why retaliation occurs at work and discuss positive methods employers may take to avoid such discrimination from occurring. The Commission is scheduled to listen to in the following confirmed panelists throughout the meeting:

  • Raymond L Peeler, Senior Attorney Advisor, Office of Legal Counsel, EEOC, Washington, D.C.
  • Karen M. Buesing, Partner, Akerman, LLP, Tampa, Florida
  • Lisa J. Banks, Partner, Katz, Marshall & Banks, LLP, Washington, D.C.
  • Anica C. Jones, Trial Attorney, EEOC, Nashville, Tennessee
  • Jacquelyn Hines, Charging Party, EEOC v. New Breed Logistics, (U.S. District Court for the Western District of Tennessee at Memphis).
  • Daniel Werner, Senior Supervising Attorney, Immigrant Justice Initiative, Southern Poverty Law Center, Atlanta, Georgia
  • Sharon L. Sellers, SHRM-SCP, President, SLS Consulting, LLC, Santee, South Carolina
  • Dexter Brooks, Associate Director, Federal Sector Programs, Office of Federal Operations, EEOC

Seating is limited, and the EEOC encourages visitors to arrive 30 minutes before the meeting in order to be processed through security and escorted to the meeting room. Visitors should bring a government-issued photo identification card to facilitate entry into the building.

The EEOC enforces federal laws prohibiting employment discrimination. Further information about the EEOC is available on its web site at


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1 Response

  1. tegotrip says:

    Some people want to go back to the “good old days” of the “robber baro1” and extreme poverty, and rely of “false” benevolence.

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