Employment Discrimination Litigation: Behavioral, Quantitative, and Legal Perspectives

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Frank J. Landy
Wiley, Jan 21, 2005 - Business & Economics - 352 pages
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This practical resource includes perspectives from the point of view of both plaintiff and defendant for cases involving questions of race, gender, disability, and age. In addition, it offers an overview of the process by which complaints are filed, the statutes under which they are filed, and the authority represented by various case law. Employment Discrimination Litigation will illuminate myriad issues such as Daubert motions, class certification issues, the setting of cut scores that will withstand challenge, common statistical analyses of adverse impact, and merit-based issues. Employment Discrimination Litigation also
  • Presents a temporal description of a typical employment discrimination case from start to finish
  • Outlines the major guidelines that are often invoked in employment litigation—the A.P.A. Standards, Uniform Guidelines, and SIOP Principles
  • Reviews litigation related to the Fair Labor Standards Act
  • References written judicial opinions that relate the activities and devices most often employed by industrial and organizational psychologists

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About the author (2005)

Frank J. Landy is a consultant and researcher for the United States Department of Labor, Department of Justice, Department of State, Department of Defense, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission, and other agencies. Currently, as SHL Litigation Support Services CEO, Landy is working in the area of employment discrimination and human factors litigation.
The Professional Practice Series is sponsored by The Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology, Inc. (SIOP). The series was launched in 1988 to provide industrial and organizational psychologists, organizational scientists and practitioners, human resources professionals, managers, executives, and those interested in organizational behavior and performance with volumes that are insightful, current, informative, and relevant to organizational practice.

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