Skip to Main Content
Services Talent Knowledge
Site Search
Menu

Podcast

July 21, 2022

Barclay Damon Live: Labor & Employment Podcast—"All Your EEOC Questions Answered, Part 3, With Maureen Kielt"

Welcome to the final installment of host Ari Kwiatkowski’s conversation with Maureen Kielt, the director of the Buffalo Local Office of the EEOC. In this episode of the Barclay Damon Live Labor & Employment Podcast, “All Your EEOC Questions Answered, Part 3,” Ari and Maureen discuss the possible outcomes when an employer is subject to an EEOC investigation. Elements that they discuss include the findings of the investigation—either “no probable cause,” case closed, or “cause,” in which case the investigator and agency say that there's probably been a violation of the law. Depending on the findings, the agency then issues a letter of determination (if the finding is “cause”) or a “right to sue” notice (“no cause”). Listen in for the rest of the process, including negotiating conciliation to both address the claimant’s complaint and work to ensure the problem doesn’t reoccur.

DISCLAIMER:

Barclay Damon Live podcast transcripts and captions are automatically generated through artificial intelligence, and the texts may not have been thoroughly reviewed. The authoritative record of Barclay Damon Live programming is the audio file.

This material is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice or a legal opinion, and no attorney-client relationship has been established or implied. Thanks for listening.

Featured Media

Alerts

NYS Siting Board Grants Developer's Petition for Relief From County's Unreasonable Delay

Alerts

Horseback Rider Assumes Risk of "Green Broke" Horse

Alerts

New York Adult Survivors Act Set to Expire

Alerts

NYS Appellate Court Reverses in Favor of Policyholder in Ensuing Loss Case

Alerts

Temporary Health Care Staffing Agencies Can No Longer Charge for Hiring Their Personnel

Alerts

The First Department Addresses When a Party Is Entitled to Treble Damages Pursuant to Judiciary Law §487

This site uses cookies to give you the best experience possible on our site and in some cases direct advertisements to you based upon your use of our site.

By clicking [I agree], you are agreeing to our use of cookies. For information on what cookies we use and how to manage our use of cookies, please visit our Privacy Statement.

I AgreeOpt-Out