Employment and Criminal lawyer

Can My Company Limit Jobs to Individuals Under a Certain Age?

<div class="articleCaption"></div><div style="border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><span style="border: 0px;"><font size="3"><img src="http://i2.wp.com/scmclaw.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/02/age-discrimination-1.jpg?w=336" alt="4 Reasons Why Age Discrimination Lawyers Are Necessary" class="aligncenter wp-image-9180 size-medium" style="text-align: left; display: block; margin-left: auto; margin-right: auto;" width="300" height="250" /></font></span></div><div style="text-align: left; border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><font size="3"><br /></font></div><div style="border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Can My Company Limit Jobs to Individuals Under a Certain Age?</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Certain characteristics and classes are considered as protected under employment laws. These classes and characteristics cover an employee's race, religion, age, gender, sex, sexual orientation, military or veteran status, and/or marital status. Out of the protected classes, age remains a class that is discriminated against. An employee's value should be determined based on their skills and not their age. Just like younger employees, older employees should also be given the opportunity to learn and grow at their place of employment. Although older employees and applicants have the potential to offer just as much if not more than a younger employee, older employees or applicants remain a common target for discrimination. Employees who are age 40 and older should be informed of the laws that protect them if they feel they are being mistreated just because of their age. A Discrimination Lawyer is the type of attorney an employee or applicant should contact if he or she has become a victim of <a href="http://scmclaw.com/10-signs-you-were-fired-illegally-based-on-your-age">age discrimination in the workplace</a>.</font></div></div><div style="text-align: left; border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><font size="3"><br /></font></div><div style="border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Is it legal for my boss to pick on me because of my age?</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">No, in most circumstances it is not legal for an employer to mistreat an employee based on the fact that the employee is 40 years of age or older. Age is considered a protected class meaning that an employee who is the age of 40 and older falls under the protection of the law. The law protects employees of this age and older from discrimination in the workplace or if he or she is applying for a position.</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Keep in mind that just because an employee falls within the protected age range, does not automatically confer protection to that employee. An employee who is within the protected age range is only protected from adverse treatment because he or she is 40 or older. For instance, an employee who is consistently late and does not finish their work on time is often scolded by their employer, which ultimately leads to the employee's termination. Even though the employee is over the age of 40, they may have difficulty proving that they were scolded and fired because of their age, as it seems they were targeted solely for their poor worth ethic.</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">An employee or applicant would need to discuss what happened to them with a Discrimination Lawyer if he or she wanted to know if they were singled out specifically because of their age.</font></div></div><div style="text-align: left; border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><font size="3"><br /></font></div><div style="border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">How do you know you are a victim of age discrimination?</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Age discrimination can be identified through comments related to an employee or applicants age. For example, a manager may choose to make negative comments towards an employee based on their age such as "hey old timer, isn't it time for you to retire", "age does make a difference", or "the younger employees are better at your job". These types of comments, even if some are meant to be jokes, may be characterized as discriminatory.</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">An employee may be singled out based on their age if he or she is passed up for employment opportunities that he or she is qualified for yet the opportunity is given to employees under the age of 40. An employee over the age of 40 may also experience reduced hours, reduced pay, or even termination.</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Another form of discrimination is demonstrated through visuals such as cartoons, emails, text messages, or articles that may contain a negative message pertaining to an employee's age. For example, an employee who recently turned 50 may be subjected to other employees sending emails containing cartoons about old people.</font></div></div><div style="text-align: left; border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><font size="3"><br /></font></div><div style="border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Can a company limit jobs to individuals under a certain age?</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">As mentioned previously, an employee who is deprived of employee benefits or opportunities based on their age is a form of discrimination. So an employer is technically not permitted to limit jobs to individuals under a certain age.</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">For example, an employer cannot say to an employee or applicant "I only want someone under 30 for this job". In this example, the employer's comment and hiring practice may be considered discriminatory against age. A Discrimination Lawyer is the best person to ask whether or not a particular set of facts may be considered as age discrimination. Contact a Discrimination Lawyer who offers free consultations so you can ask without paying any up-front costs.</font></div></div><div style="border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Making a complaint</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Employers and organizations are required by law to inform their employees of the laws that prohibit discrimination and harassment in the workplace. The law requires that these employers facilitate an anti-harassment policy that contains procedures and a complaint process.</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">Typically, a complaint procedure will require an employee who is making a complaint about being harassed based on age by another employee, to put the complaint in writing. However, even if the company's policy explicitly states that the employee's complaint needs to be in writing, this does not reflect what the law says is required. Putting a complaint in writing is more efficient, but the law says that written complaints and/or verbal complaints to a supervisor or manager will suffice. This manager does not even have to be the designated manager of the particular employee who is making the complaint, a manager or supervisor at the company is enough. If an employee feels uneasy about making a complaint, some companies have a hotline available to employees who need to report any kind of unlawful behavior including discrimination.</font></div><div style="text-align: left;"><font size="3">It is a good idea to keep a copy of any written complaint you might make as an employee and/or keep a record of any verbal complaint made regarding age discrimination.</font></div></div><div style="text-align: left; border: 0px; color: rgb(38, 38, 38);"><font size="3">In conclusion, an employee or applicant 40 or older should not have to endure being treated adversely because of their age. Age discrimination is considered as unlawful behavior and the law prohibits its practice within the workplace. If you are an employee or applicant who feels as though you were singled out because of your age and you are 40 or older, you should contact a <a href="http://www.scmclaw.com/">Discrimination Lawyer</a> to discuss whether you have a claim against your employer.</font></div><p> </p><div class="tr" style="text-align: left; margin-top: 5px;"> <div id="fbLike" style="display: inline;"> </div></div>
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