The idea that we fundamentally have more things in common than we have differences; that it is important to cross borders of race, ethnicity, class, and geography; that no neighborhood is the preserve of any one racial, ethnic, or religious group; and that all forms of illegal discrimination must be fought, wherever and whenever they manifest themselves. Once upon a time, it was called the Civil Rights Movement.
The intent of the law is to provide protection under the employment discrimination provisions for those working for employers as unpaid interns; legislation establishes tests that have to be met to...view
Perhaps the simplest way to understand the problem is to recognize that there is not a single civil rights advocate in New York City who believes that the City Human Rights Commisison is doing its...view
The following are some of the most important cases that have taken account of the comprehensive 1991 amendments to the City Human Rights Law, recognized the commands of the Restoration Act, or both....view
The intent of the New York City Human Rights Law (City HRL) varies considerably from that of its state and federal counterparts. The differences can only be fully appreciated by understanding the...view
Chapter 1. Commission on Human Rights
§ 8-101 Policy.
In the City of New York, with its great cosmopolitan population, there is no greater danger to the health, morals, safety and welfare of the...view