Tyler Allen Law Firm represents people who have been treated differently at work because of their race, gender, age, religion, disability or national origin. We handle Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) claims as well as violations of state and federal law. Discrimination is the unjust or prejudicial treatment of different categories of people. We have found that discrimination in the state of Arizona usually falls into one of the categories below
It is illegal to discriminate and/or retaliate. If you feel you’ve been discriminated and/or retaliated against, you may have a right to compensation under the law. Contact an employment attorney at Tyler Allen Law firm to discuss the details of your case.
Blog Articles | Discrimination
Our expert criminal defense team at Tyler Allen Law Firm has over 30 years combined experience defending clients charged with sex crimes. We have compiled that vast array of knowledge into several informative blog articles to answer many frequently asked questions from those charged with these crimes.
Contact us to discuss the details of your case by filling out the form on this page or calling us at (602) 456-0545
Additional Blog Articles | Tyler Allen Law Firm
Sex or gender discrimination is when an employer treats someone poorly because of their sex. It is considered discrimination whether the person is applying for a work position or are a current employee.
The more prepared you are to consult with your lawyer, the more productive your consultation will be. Below are steps to help you make the most of the time you have with your attorney.
Any time Arizona convicts you of a moving traffic violation or you forfeit bail following one, the state will issue points that go against your permanent driving record. If you collect 8 or more points within any 12-month time period, Arizona may require you to go to Traffic Survival School. You could also have your driving privileges suspended for as long as a year. Here, you’ll find detailed information about the points that the state issues based upon the type of offense.
The Americans with Disabilities Act (“ADA”) aims to prevent discrimination against individuals with disabilities. Not every employee who has a medical condition is protected under this Act. To be protected by this Act an individual must be qualified for the job and have a disability defined by the law.
An employer is prohibited from terminating, demoting, harassing, or otherwise “retaliating” against an employee for engaging in a protected activity, such as reporting discrimination. The laws prohibiting discrimination based on race, color, sex, religion, national origin, age, disability, and genetic information also prohibit retaliation.
Whether your routes are long hauls or short deliveries, many drivers rely on their commercial driver’s license (CDL) to make a living, and it is important to understand the impact traffic violations can have CDLs. While the point system for minor violations and the limit of points tolerated before license suspension varies from state to state, there are a number of commonalities between the states regarding serious and major offenses.
The Fair Labor Standards Act (“FLSA”) requires employers to provide reasonable accommodations to breastfeeding mothers. Section 7 of the FLSA requires employers to provide “reasonable break time for an employee to express breast milk for her nursing child for 1 year after the child’s birth each time such employee has need to express the milk.” 29 U.S.C. 207(r)(1)(A).
When an employee experiences severe emotional distress as a result of sexual harassment, the employee may have a claim of intentional infliction of emotional distress (“IIED”). Sexual harassment is a claim under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Sexual harassment can take two forms: hostile environment or quid pro quo. Fuller v. City of Oakland, stated a plaintiff claiming sexual harassment resulting in a hostile environment must prove:
Tyler Allen Law Firm based in Phoenix Arizona explains the differences between simple assault and aggravated assault charges. If you’ve been charged with assault, contact a criminal defense attorney at Tyler Allen Law Firm.
Arizona drivers have the legal right to refuse a DUI test when authorities suspect that the driver has been operating the vehicle under the influence. However, the mere fact that drivers have a legal right to refuse a Breathalyzer or similar test does not mean the refusal is free from legal ramifications.
For more information about your legal rights or to discuss the facts of your legal claim, contact Tyler Allen Law Firm, PLLC for a legal consultation.