Robin’s Wood, Inc identified Anthony Monforte as its employee who did the actual painting of the steps. The property owners also alluded to the fact that they would contact Montforte and provide diligent attempts to have him appear in court. Court hearings were reset twice due to failure of producing Monforte or a representative in court. This occurred even after The Supreme Court ordered they provide someone within 30 days. On August 18, 2004, the plaintiff moved to strike the defendant's answer based upon the defendant's failure to produce a representative.
In the article selected, Couple Wins Suit, Doc Didn't Suggest Aborting Baby With Down Syndrome, the author, Rebecca Taylor, discusses a court case in Oregon in which Ariel and Deborah Levy filed a lawsuit against their doctor for failing to let them know that their daughter would be born with Down Syndrome. Taylor's subjectivity comes through in almost every word in type. Carefully chosen phrases such as "$2.9 million for saying you would have killed your child" (Taylor, 2012) leave no room for mistaking the authors opinions. Taylor communicates disdain for the subjects of her article in many ways. It is apparent what her personal beliefs are, even though they are never stated.
Ms. Attired applied for unemployment compensation benefits in July 2010. Her claim was denied by the New Mexico Employment Security Board on the grounds that she was terminated for “misconduct” and was therefore ineligible for unemployment compensation. Issue Whether Ms. Natalie Attired has been wrongfully denied unemployment compensation by the New Mexico Employment Security based because she was terminated by her employer at Biddy’s Tea House and Croissanterie for “misconduct” due to her refusal to remove a
Rabidue v. Osceola Refining Co. Case Review Angela Alvarez Kaplan University Employment Labor & Law GB541 Professor Steven Cates February 11, 2012 Rabidue v. Osceola Refining Co. Case Review Introduction In the case of Rabidue v. Osceola Refining Co. Rabidue, a female employee, filed gender discrimination and sexual harassment in violation of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, after she had been terminated from Osceola Refining Company. Rabidue had been promoted within the company to the credit and officer manager after being employed there for several years. Rabidue had become the first female to hold this position within the company. With this promotion came several challenges. One of her biggest challenges was working with Douglas Henry, who was the company’s key punch and computer sections supervisor (Bennett-Alexander & Hartman, 2009).
Facts: The Plaintiff, Zelma Mitchell was terminated from Lovington Good Samaritan Center, Inc, on June 4, 1974. The termination was the result of alleged misconduct. On June 12, 1974, Ms Mitchell, applied for unemployment benefits, which were denied by the Unemployment Security Commission deputy. This disqualified Ms. Mitchell from seven weeks of benefits pursuant to 59-9-6(E) N.M.S.A 1953. Ms. Mitchell filed an appealed July 24, 1974, which the Appeal Tribunal overturned the Deputy’s decision and reinstated these benefits to Ms. Mitchell on August 28, 1974.
After Mrs. Ledbetter filed a formal charge with the EEOC against Goodyear in July of 1998 she faced many more problems pushed onto her from her employer. At the time of the complaint Mrs. Ledbetter was in her 60’s and was reassigned to lift heavy tires. It was during this time that Mrs. Ledbetter became aware of another discrimination that had been plaguing her during her whole career with Goodyear unbeknownst
From left, Max Florin, Fannie Rosen, Dora Evans and Josephine Cammarata, four of the six victims who were the last to be identified after the Triangle Shirtwaist Company factory fire. Berger, Joseph. Two years previous to the incident a protest took place that would consist of employed women asking for better salaries, fewer hours, and better working conditions. Among the businesses that resisted was the shirtwaist factory owned by Max Blanck and Isaac Harris. The owners, worried
She was also put on trial and fined. She refused to pay the unjust fine which denied her chance to appeal, but was not imprisoned for it. Congress laughed at her when she gathered petitions from twenty six states and ten thousand signatures asking for passage of a suffrage movement. In territories where women had the vote, Anthony campaigned to make sure they were not blocked from joining the union (“Biography” 3). She composed and published “The History of Women Suffrage”, founded the International Council of Women, and the International Woman Suffrage Council.
Geni Solis History 1 History Paper Research Draft Professor Kimberlee Dunn March 31, 2015 Susan Brownell Anthony was born in Adams, Massachusetts on February 15, 1820. Her family was Quaker and they had long activist traditions. She then became a teacher for fifteen years and after that she became active in temperance (susanbanthonyhouse.org). Temperance is something that is the act of personal restraint (en.wikipedia.org). Simply because she was a woman, she was not allowed to lead or even speak at the temperance rallies.
In the end of the argument, Anthony was victorious and she was registered to vote. When news of this got out, they were warned to not vote, but Anthony did not listen and she cast her vote. This caused her to be arrested and tried in the courts four months later. In the end she was charged one hundred dollars plus the cost of court proceedings. Anthony replied saying, "May it please your honor, I shall never pay a dollar of your unjust penalty.” Elizabeth Cady Stanton died on October 26th, 1902 Susan B. Anthony died on March13, 1906.