369+ pp.; 6th ed. 2016
(Includes 2017-2018 Supplement)
Employment-at-will doesn’t mean “anything goes”
Even when most employment is at-will, anti-discrimination laws apply. Help ensure your clients get the right people for the job, the right way:
- Learn the ins and outs of Wisconsin employment discrimination law under the Wisconsin Fair Employment Act (WFEA)
- Understand the differences between Wisconsin and federal employment discrimination laws, including Title VII, ADA, ADEA, and the Civil Rights Act of 1991
- Master the complexities of employment discrimination practice in federal, state, and local forums
Hundreds of tips
Packed with insightful analysis, hundreds of citations, and discrimination-related statutes and regulations, the convenient, soft-cover Guide will become an indispensable reference manual for employers’ or employees’ advocates.
The 2017-2018 supplement to A Guide to Wisconsin Employment Discrimination Law reflects key legal developments since publication of the sixth edition, including:
- Amendments to the Wisconsin Fair Employment Act addressing antiretaliation provisions related to employee leave for the purposes of bone marrow and organ donation
- EEOC updates to its overview of Title VII relating to national-origin discrimination
- A Seventh Circuit decision holding that discrimination based on sexual orientation is a form of sex discrimination under Title VII
- Updated EEOC guidelines addressing retaliation issues
- Recent legislative actions related to the misclassification of employees
Summary of contents
- Overview of Fair Employment Laws
- Proof of Discrimination Under the WFEA
- Prohibited Bases of Discrimination Under the WFEA
- Other Restrictions Under the WFEA
- Procedures Under the WFEA
- Procedures Under Federal and Local Fair Employment Laws
- Remedies Under the WFEA
- Remedies Under Federal and Local Fair Employment Laws
- Relationship Between Federal, State, and Local Fair Employment Laws
Now in its sixth edition, A Guide to Wisconsin Employment Discrimination Law stemmed from the discrimination chapter in the three-volume Wisconsin Employment Law written by administrative law judge Rose Ann Wasserman of the Equal Rights Division of the Wisconsin Department of Workforce Development.
The complexities of employment discrimination law don’t have to be daunting
Whether you represent plaintiffs or employers in employment discrimination claims, or you’re a human resources professional responsible for your company’s fair employment policies, you’ll find help in the Guide.
Order your copy today!