One of These Things is Not Like the Other
... groups. See generally Larry Polivka, In Florida the Future is Now: Aging Issues and Policies in the 1990s, 18 FLA. ST. U. L. REv. 401, 423-24 (1991) (quoting Employee Benefit Research Institute, Trends and Issues in Early Retirement, 103 EBRI IssUE BRIEF 1 (June
1990)) (discussing retirement trends ...
40122 bytes - Tenth Circuit Opinions
... (A) Claim for Retaliatory Discharge in Violation of Public Policy2
Mr. Mowry’s claim for retaliatory discharge in violation of public policy is based
on his allegation that he was terminated for refusing to drive when weather and road
conditions posed a risk of serious injury in violation of 49 C.F ...
Employer - Boalt.org
... arbitration (prior statute or collective bargaining agreement has set the rights or terms)
Age discrimination suit. Registration with NASD (securities) so agreed to arbitrate all
dispute arising between parties. Arg: Arbitration inconsistent with the statutory
framework and purposes of ...
... Usually occurs because one party is demanding
The installation of electricity meters at an inaccessible height in a
... of Roma origin as the majority of their population. Also, the fact that CHEZ RB has asserted before
the KZD that the damage and unlawful connections are mainly due to persons of Roma origin is
capable of suggesting that the contested practice is based on ethnic stereotypes or prejudices.
The Bulgari ...
... At the time that the parties in this case
executed a collective bargaining
agreement, a majority of employees in
the unit wanted union representation
Why was this found to be insufficient by
the Supreme Court to justify the
employer’s voluntary recognition of the
HRM 2 1
... Employers _______________________________________ for the disabled worker nor
Insurance Agents OH
... strike and quit their employment, they could not
continue to work and remain at their positions,
accept the wages paid them, and at the same time
select what part of their allotted tasks they cared to
perform of their own volition, or refuse openly or
secretly, to the employer's damage, to do other
14 Penn Plaza LLC v. Pyett
14 Penn Plaza LLC v. Pyett, 556 U.S. 247 (2009), is a decision by the United States Supreme Court concerning the rights of unionized workers to sue their employer for age discrimination. In this 2009 decision, the Court decided that whenever a union contract ""clearly and unmistakably"" requires that all age discrimination claims under the Age Discrimination in Employment Act of 1967 (ADEA) be decided through arbitration, then employees subject to that contract cannot have those claims heard in court.Pyett’s lawyers, in addition to arguing that a union could not legally bargain away an employee’s right to pursue an ADEA claim in court, also argued that “the facts… [show that the union] Local32BJ… has not done so in this case.” However, because these arguments had not been raised in the lower courts, the Supreme Court chose not to consider them and decided that the CBA in this case did mandate that the employees’ ADEA claims had to be resolved through arbitration.Prior to the Supreme Court’s decision in 14 Penn Plaza v. Pyett, employees who were covered under union contracts, often referred to as bargaining unit members, had been able to raise any claims of civil rights violations by their employer in court. This had been the case regardless of the language which was stated in their union contract, a document often referred to as a collective bargaining agreement, or CBA.