Are EEOC investigations public?

Are EEOC investigations public?

The Freedom of Information Act (“FOIA”) is a law that allows any member of the public to request copies of federal government records, including EEOC records. 5 U.S.C. § 552. EEOC makes many records publicly available on the EEOC’s main website, such as informal discussion letters and guidance documents.

Are EEOC complaints Anonymous?

Note: Federal employees and job applicants have a different complaint process. Information obtained from individuals who contact EEOC is confidential and will not be revealed to the employer until the individual files a charge of discrimination.

Are there any cases of EEOC being used?

Over the years, the EEOC has investigated numerous job discrimination complaints brought by young workers. In some of those cases, the EEOC found evidence of discrimination and filed a lawsuit to help the young workers correct the situation. You can read more about some recent EEOC cases involving teen workers by following any of the links below.

Why was the EEOC not involved in the Gadsden case?

The U.S. Postal Service argued that the previous decision clearly erred because the Gadsden Flag and its slogan do not have any racial connotations. Upon review, the EEOC Office of Federal Operations determined that the agency did not meet its legal burden of demonstrating clear error.

What should you know about EEOC and Shelton d.v.usps?

On June 20, 2014, the EEOC Office of Federal Operations reversed the agency’s dismissal, determining that Complainant had raised a cognizable claim of harassment, and ordered the agency to investigate the claim. Complainant v. U.S. Postal Service, EEOC Appeal No. 0120141334 (June 20, 2014).

What are the rights of an EEO complainant?

In federal EEO law, there is a strong presumption that a complainant who prevails in whole or in part on a claim of discrimination is entitled to full relief which places him/her in the position s/he would have been in absent the agency’s discriminatory conduct. See Albermarle Paper Co. v. Moody, 422 U.S. 405, 418-419 (1975).