Your Questions About Title 9

William asks…

What is the NCAA Title 9 (IX) rule?

I still don’t understand what the rule is. And why do they stop some colleges from participating in some sports in regard to the rule

barry0912 answers:

I’m very passionate about women’s sports and I’ve played many throughout my life. This is the best answer I can give you:

In 1972, Congress passed the Educational Amendments to the Civil Rights Act of 1964. One important section of this law, Title IX, changed the landscape of intercollegiate athletics, especially for women. It states: “No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving Federal financial assistance” (Salter 6).

Title IX meant greater opportunity for women’s participation in college athletics traditionally only available to men and effected women’s lives in a positive manner.

In the 35 years following the passage of Title IX in 1972, the federal legislation that mandates equal opportunities for men and women, has prompted significant increases in participation opportunities for high school and college female athletes. Many advances have been made for girls and women in sport, but equity has yet to be achieved. However, major discrepancies still exist in the area of facilities, travel schedules, and support services, and equity in equipment provided. We have yet to reach the point of fairness in America’s education sports programs.

Find more discussion, information, articles, tips, drills, etc on all kinds of sports at and

Michael asks…

When will the discriminatory law, Title 9 finally end?

barry0912 answers:

Title 9 is NOT discriminatory.

Title IX was put in place to guarantee women had equal access to sports – that’s the opposite of discriminatory.

College presidents are using Title IX as an excuse to cut sports programs that don’t make the university money.

TAHIRA- So, the 52 Americans held for 444 days in the embassy was not threatening the US? Wow, you’re dumb!

They were held hostage IN THE EMBASSY and the new IRC did NOTHING ABOUT IT. THAT IS A THREAT!!!!!

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Your Questions About Title Vii

Mark asks…

is settlement from Title VII case taxable?

Federally? In Massachusetts? Did the Civil Rights Tax Relief Act of 2007 (“CRTRA”) pass?

barry0912 answers:

Settlements from discrimination cases are taxable.
For discrimination cases, you may be able to net out the legal fees rather than having to itemize them.

The act you ask about was introduced, but never got any further.

Joseph asks…

Discrimination under Civil rights title VII?

Marry files suit under Title VII, alleging racial discrimination served as the reason for her termination from her job. Marry’s employer was a small company with 40 employees. The jury found for Marry, but also found that the discrimination was unintentional and without malice or reckless indifference. Which of the following may Millicent recover?

A. Reinstatement and back pay
B. Compensatory damages
C. Punitive damages
D. Damages of $100,000

My guess on this one is A.

barry0912 answers:

E. She will recover an E for the course if she keeps cheating on her homework.

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Your Questions About Title Vii

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Michael asks…

is their a difference between the civil rights act of 1964 and title vii?

i’m trying to define the two and they have the same meaning

i don’t want to seem repetitive during my presentation about these two….is there another definition or a way to say the meaning so it doesn’t seem redundant?

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barry0912 answers:

Title 7 can refer to Title 7 of USC–agriculture. Or too title 7 of the civil rights act. Thus its a subset of the act.

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Robert asks…

How does the civil rights act of 1964 title vii deal with business?

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barry0912 answers:

It provides protection form negative employment actions based SOLELY on the fact that a person is of a certain race, sex, religion or national origin……
Sexual orientation is NOT covered
disability was added by the ADA
age for those over 40 was added under ADEA
active military duty and those returning from active duty protections fall under USERRA. And SCRA

as far as how a business operates it also protects customers to some degree from the same types of discrimination however customers are NOT protected under ADEA or USERRA but they are protected to a degree (and.or circumstance) under ADA and SCRA.

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Your Questions About Title Vii

Linda asks…

Who is covered and not covered under the Title VII and its amendements?

Who is covered and not covered under the Title VII and its amendements?

barry0912 answers:

There are 50 states here in the US, and thousands of cities and counties, each with their own Title VII.

I think you’re going to have to be more specific.

Steven asks…

Why is it important for supervisors to be aware of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act?

Doing a research paper on Freedom of Religious Expression and trying to find out about the laws of Title VII Civil Rights Act on Religion.

barry0912 answers:

September 17, 2011 /24-7PressRelease/ — According to Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 (Title VII), employers cannot discriminate against people because of race, color, national origin, sex or religion. The federal agency responsible for enforcing this law, the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), also states that people cannot be discriminated against because of pregnancy, age, disability or genetic information. While all types of employment discrimination are inappropriate and unacceptable, racial and religious discrimination are two forms that are particularly heinous and widely abused.

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Your Questions About Internet Marketing Association

William asks…

Does the California Energy Commision really want to get between us and our televisions?

Many organizations are opposing tough new legislation designed to cut energy usage, including groups that normally support conservation and green technology. Latest example, the LA Times:,0,1389923.story

Every state-wide and national group who’s weighed in on this subject has come down in opposition also.

The California Energy Commission (CEC) seems to only have one proponent – themselves.

In an email communication with the CEC explaining how Californians would suffer under their planned restrictions, they replied with “You’re smart guys, you’ll figure it out.”
I responded with the fact that TV manufacturers are already responding to the voluntary federally run Energy Star program. Sony’s energy usage has dropped more than 60% between 2005 and 2009 – still waiting for a reply…

I participated in this discussion on KPCC, the local NPR for the greater Los Angeles market, where guests from Visio and the Consumer Electronics Association confirmed that picture quality is directly relative to energy usage and is likely to retard due to CEC meddling.

New technologies, as they roll out, are where we see improvement. Are we supposed to think up something new real fast, then rush the research and development because the CEC thinks it’s a good idea? Apparently.

Californians will be in for some or all of the items below if the CEC passes their draconian requirements.

The nicer looking televisions tend to use more power than their cheap counterparts. Some manufacturers may be forced to stop selling the good stuff in larger sizes to Californians

If Californians are forced to use the Internet to buy larger TVs with good quality pictures, state sales tax revenue will go down as will income from trucking, sales and service organizations. Since practically everyone buys larger TVs these days, there will be significant job loss in California too.

Manufacturers may choose to dumb down the picture quality to meet the requirements. (Anyone can make a TV more efficient by turning down the brightness, contrast and color.) If all the TVs in the local showroom have the same poor picture, we won’t be the wiser.

Exciting new technologies often hit the market then become more efficient after a year or two. Californians can forget being on the cutting edge of technology.

Convenience models, ones that include a Blu-ray player or maybe a hard drive for DVR functionality, use even more power than a simple TV, but use less than having individual boxes sitting next to the TV. Sorry, we won’t get those either.

One on-the-horizon technology may be capable of meeting CEC requirements for larger sizes while maintaining good picture quality. It’s called OLED. Trouble is, so far we can only make up to 11 inch pictures and even at that small size they cost over $2000.00 to buy.

barry0912 answers:

It appears they do which is strange since they have hollywood there. Oh well. I have a 46inch Samsung on in the background which I’m barely watching and I often leave both my computers on 24/7 to help make the world a warmer place.

Donna asks…

History quiz help please!!!.?

8.Which factor contributed to increased migration of people among regions of the United States in the second half of the 20th century?
A. new restrictions on immigration from Asia
B. increases in the number of small family farms
C. the construction of the Interstate Highway system
D. increased immigration from Northern and Western Europe

9. Which action could the U.S. government employ to protect U.S. automobile manufacturers from foreign competition?
A. increase taxes on the production of U.S. automobiles
B. create free trade agreements with automobile-producing countries
C. increase tariffs and import restrictions on foreign automobiles
D. implement stricter control of competition among U.S. automobile manufacturers

10. Business organizations try to influence government, the courts, and the public in ways that will benefit their members. One such business organization is the National Association of Manufacturers (NAM). If you were trying to learn about the goals of NAM, which of the following would be the most credible source of information?
A. A pamphlet published by NAM that explains their goals
B. A story on the national news about disagreements between members of NAM
C. An internet blog written by a group opposed to NAM
D. An editorial piece about the pros and cons of the organization

11. Farm organizations, business organizations and labor unions each play an important role in our society. They are all similar in that they
A. each try to protect the rights of women and minorities.
B. each try to protect the interests of their members.
C. all lobby the government to provide subsidies to farmers.
D. all gave financial support to the civil rights movement.

12. The Rustbelt is a region based upon
A. Population.
B. Economic activity.
C. Climate.
D. Landforms.

13. The growth of suburbs has caused the economic value of land around many U.S. cities to increase. One result of this increase in land value has been a decrease in
A. U.S. food production for export.
B. the availability of agricultural labor in urban regions.
C. the construction of roads, water lines and sewer lines.
D. the amount of land available for farming.

14. When the government controls all major industries and decides what products will be produced and how many of each type of product will be produced, what type of economy is described?
A. mixed
B. market
C. traditional
D. command

15. What helped to popularize personal computers with ordinary people during the early 1980?
A. The internet
B. Improved public transportation facilities
C. Better educated workforce
D. Wide range of software programs

16. In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, improvements in steel technology allowed architects to design buildings taller than had previously been possible. As a result, skyscrapers began to be built in cities such as New York and Chicago. What was the result of this new technology on population patterns in the United States in the first half of the 20th century?
A. decreased growth of suburban areas
B. migration from the West to the Midwest
C. greater population density in urban areas
D. increased migration from urban to rural areas

17. Which of the following is a feature of a market economy?
A. freedom of enterprise
B. government control over the economy
C. complete lack of industry
D. economy is guided by cultural traditions

18. One effect of widespread suburbanization in the United States was
A. airlines adding routes to new cities.
B. increased reliance upon the automobile.
C. decreased immigration from Europe and Asia.
D. television replacing radio as the most popular medium.

19. How did the US government’s role in the economy change as a result of the Great Depression?
A. The federal government had a reduced role in regulating economic activity.
B. The federal government maintained the role it had in economic matters before the Great Depression.
C. The federal government expanded its role in regulating economic activity and promoting economic growth.
D. The federal government transferred its role in economic affairs over to the state governments.

20. In recent decades, a number of states have passed laws designed to protect wetlands such as marshes and swamps. These laws make it difficult for developers to begin new construction on wetlands. This trend was motivated by

A. a decrease in the economic value of wetlands.
B. an increase in the geographical area covered by wetlands.
C. a decrease in the number of environmental threats to wetlands.
D. an increased awareness of the environmental importance of wetlands.

I know its quite a few questions.
But Im homeschooled. And I dont have books!. Could someone help please!??

barry0912 answers:

8 c
9 c
10 d
11 b
12 b
13 d
14 d
15 c
16 c
17 a
18 b
19 c
20 d

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