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Today, I start a trial in a race discrimination case where the employer previously testified that it was not against the company policy for white employees, including the operations manager, to say “n*gger.” When confronted with my client’s objections to the use of the word, the white managers and other employees gathered to explain to him that the N-Word was no longer offensive and is commonly used. When he would not accept that whitesplained explanation, they wrongfully fired him in retaliation.

If you are in the Akron area, please stop by the Summit County, Ohio Court of Common Pleas and watch the trial. We will be in the visiting Judge’s Courtroom on the Second Floor all week.

Race discrimination in all forms in the workplace is against the law under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Yesterday was Martin Luther King Day. Yet, we still have so far to go. It takes everyone of us to move forward as a society against race discrimination.

Here’s what I’ve written about Dr. King in the past:

Do I have a race discrimination claim that is worth suing for?

Best Race Discrimination Attorney Answer: Every instance where race discrimination takes place at work should be reviewed by an attorney regardless of how much you make or how long you were employed. No race discrimination should ever be tolerated. If you are facing race discrimination by your boss, manager or supervisor call the right attorney. At Spitz, The Employee’s Law Firm, you will be given a free and confidential consultation and will meet with a race discrimination lawyer who will advise you the best way to pursue your legal claims. (Read: What is the Spitz No Fee Guarantee?; Why Having Skilled Employment Attorneys Is Critical). Our Ohio, Michigan, Kentucky, and North Carolina race discrimination attorneys are here to fight for your rights.


The materials available at the top of this race discrimination page and on this employment law website are for informational purposes only and not for the purpose of providing legal advice. Any questions that you still have about your potential legal claims is best resolved by contacting an attorney to obtain advice with respect to race discrimination questions or any particular employment law issue. Use and access to this employment law website or any of the links contained within the site do not create an attorney-client relationship. The legal opinions expressed at or through this site are the opinions of the individual lawyer and may not reflect the opinions of The Spitz Law Firm, attorney Brian Spitz, or any individual attorney.

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