American Opportunity Never Held Back at Work
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American Opportunity Never Held Back at Work

The American labor market is not so competitive a working citizen has to compromise on taking a job or on work rewards because of who they are. There is a firm line on discrimination against a working citizen an employer may not cross. Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 says all are held accountable for any employment discrimination.

Employers can not escape the equal opportunity laws in America. Every working citizen is a person who can not fall short.

Requests for employment and work guarantees can not get turned down by default. Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 stands firm against giving no for an answer without grounds that come from flawed work qualifications.

The Leading Equal Opportunity Law

Working a career is not always easy going in America. But, Title VII puts a freeze on discrimination against citizens who can guarantee they will work the job while always staying dedicated to undertaking their career to pursue the American dream. All employer discrimination against applicants and employees is prohibited. No one can shoot down a citizen. Not a business enterprise company. And not an employment agency or a workers union.

Guaranteed Success

Success is equal for everyone that stands on the citizen's line when they apply for a job or asks to remake their employment deal. To decide that a citizen's welcome to work a job is not universal is wrong in America. Any question that a person's race, color, religion, sex, and national origin make them a job candidate equal under the law may not ever get asked. All give them a worker's dignity and deserve full respect. Citizenship sets an American on foot on their way to a career success.  

They can become the worker they want to be. In return for their work they commit to a job, they get back a hire or a promotion. Anyone can stand face to face with an employer and ask for the pay they deserve and the fringe benefits that are worth giving by the employer. Anyone with the motivation can work out an agreement on job training that makes them a better worker for the company.

Their fitness for their job can not fail to get counted genuinely made to measure, without reservation. No one can get passed by for an employee title, and get paid and guaranteed a deal for an independent contractor that has lesser legal protections instead. And, once titled, who they are can not change the employer's mind. Ever. A discriminatory discharge violates the American compact.  

The Opportunity Spoiler

There are employers in the mainstream that tell clear cut candidates they are not made for the job. These opportunity spoilers cancel out opportunities an American deserves a guarantee they can take. Once an American decides to employ other Americans they are duty bound to diligently follow the Civil Rights Act. Employers that run their private business closely, not admitting their duty to follow the law, can, at any moment, stop a worker from making a job request they have a right under the law to make, or at least stand between them and the work rewards they seek.

Those that retaliate against a worker for filing a discrimination charge with a fire or a demotion violate the Act's Title VII. Any worker that opposes an unlawful employment practice is protected.

Get A Little Help

Some American workers need a little help to fix their employment discrimination problems. There is one basic duty a working citizen has. Act promptly to fix their problems by filing an employment discrimination charge with the federal Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC). The commission staff are allowed to support an American only if they file on time. Failing to file by the book can even make the worker miss out on an opportunity to file a private lawsuit against their employer.

Any person who believes their employer has discriminated against them can look up an EEOC field office on their online website,, and ask for help.



Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, "Equal Employment Opportunity is The Law" (2002).

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