Can someone give me examples of Part 2 and 3 of the 3 prong test of compliance regarding Title IX?
I am a little stuck on a discussion question. I have already answered what the 3 parts are. Now they want ” How could a college go about using parts 2 & 3 to show compliance? Give an example”.
What are song somes about title IX(women having same right as men in education)? or songs about womens rights?
If there arent any songs like this what are some songs written in the 1970s similar to this? Songs should have a 60s-80s feel.
Here you go: http://www.mysongbook.de/msb/songs/i/imgonnab.html
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What happened in the 1970s that caused major lines at the gas pump? Watergate Title IX Gulf War Energy?
What happened in the 1970s that caused major lines at the gas pump?
Energy Crisis because OPEC refused to ship oil to the United States
OPEC refused to send oil because the US gave military supplies to Israel.
Why do private colleges and universities comply with Title IX?
The text of the law says that it applies to schools receiving federal assistanceship. I didn’t think a school like BYU or Liberty or ORal Roberts would be receiving any, but they all have women’s teams and have had them for years.
Even though an institution like BYU or Liberty does not accept federal funds to run its organization, it does allow it’s students to apply and receive federal student aid, such as Pell Grants and Federally guaranteed student loans. Because of this, these schools are required to comply with Title IX.
Also, I would guess that if a school was not complying with Title IX, it would not be allowed to compete in the NCAA against teams that do comply with Title IX.
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Legal questions on Desperate Impact under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964?
Hi, I’m in a law class and I was hoping someone could help me with this:
Title VII, its meaning and scope, and what is necessary to prove sex discrimination under title VII
What is/ how can you use (or prove) Desperate Impact in the context of Title VII?
Also, if any of you knows- what must you establish in a Prima Facie case? Or what must one do to make a Prima Facie case?
To prove the Bona Fide Occupational Qualifications defense, an employer must prove three elements: a direct relationship between sex and the ability to perform the duties of the job, the BFOQ relates to the “essence” or “central mission of the employer’s business,” and there is no less-restrictive or reasonable alternative (Automobile Workers v. Johnson Controls, Inc., 499 U.S. 187 (1991) 111 S.Ct. 1196).
Ricci, a case decided by Justice Sonia Sotomayor while she was a judge on the 2nd Circuit, involved an employment test disputed by a group of white firefighters in New Haven, Conn. The Supreme Court overruled Ricci in a 5 to 4 decision, saying that by ignoring the test results (which disproportionately favored the white firefighters), New Haven violated Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
“I think the Ricci case opens the door for litigants to challenge disparate impact in any of the realms in which it’s raised, and we know that the Obama administration is planning to use it aggressively,” said Kenneth Marcus, the Ackerman Chair at the City University of New York (CUNY)/Baruch College School of Public Affairs.
Critics of the disparate impact approach oppose the idea that employers should have to take race, ethnicity or gender into account at all when making a hiring decision. This opposition is based on the idea that the allegedly benevolent purposes of the disparate impact approach do not justify what amounts to racial preferences and reverse discrimination.
In the late 1970s courts began holding that sexual harassment is also prohibited under the Act. Chrapliwy v. Uniroyal is a notable Title VII case relating to sexual harassment that was decided in favor of the plaintiffs. In 1986 the Supreme Court held in Meritor Savings Bank v. Vinson, 477 U.S. 57 (1986), that sexual harassment is sex discrimination and is prohibited by Title VII.
To make a Prima Facie Case of sexual discrimination would be, as a rough example, that a woman could not be hired to do some heavy lifting job, like throwing bails of damp hay into a barn from the wagon.
What else about the civil rights act of 1964 title vii do i need to know?
i have to do a presentation and i feel like i already know everything
what are some questions can i ask people about it to make sure that they’re paying attention?
1 second ago – 4 days
This summary will give you the answers and you can ask, why, how, what, and when.
In 1964, the United States passed one of its strongest civil rights laws in history, the Civil Rights Act. The act bans discrimination because of a person’s color, race, national origin, religion, or sex; it primarily protects the rights of African Americans and other minorities. Major features of the Civil Rights Act include the freedom to vote and use hotels, restaurants, theaters, parks, and all other public places. The law also encouraged the desegregation of public schools and authorized the withdrawal of federal funds from programs practicing discrimination.
The Civil Rights Act was an attempt to improve the quality of life for African Americans and other minority groups. Historical momentum for civil rights legislation grew in the mid-1940s due to the extensive black migration to northern cities. During this time, Congress be came active in the pursuit of civil rights, with the judicial branch of the government at its heels. Shortly afterwards, the Supreme Court joined the civil rights forces and in doing so added to the historical pressure for the Civil Rights Act of 1964. One of the most important and influential Supreme Court decisions involving civil rights legislation was the 1954 ruling in Brown v. Board of Education of Topeka, Kansas, which desegregated American public schools and paved the way for the civil rights movement.
The specific source of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 was President John F. Kennedy. He began gaining support for it in a televised national address by urging Americans to take action to guarantee equal treatment for all. Kennedy then proposed an act dealing with voting rights, public accommodations, desegregation of public schools, and many more items on the civil rights agendas. On July 2, 1964, President Johnson signed the bill that Kennedy had fought for, which created a major piece of civil rights legislation. Although the Civil Rights Act did not resolve all problems of discrimination, it did open the door to further progress by lessening racial restrictions on the use of public facilities, providing more job opportunities, strengthening voting laws, and limiting federal funding of discriminatory programs.
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