ADA - Part 3: When Is a Psychological Examination a Business Necessity? Monday, 08 September 2014 22:16
Requiring an employee to undergo psychological counseling may violate Americans with Disabilities Act. The Sixth Circuit just issued another opinion. It was not too happy with Kroll’s employer. How can you demonstrate that counseling is “job-related and consistent with business necessity”?
ADA - Part 2: When Is Requiring Examination Permissible? Monday, 08 September 2014 21:59
Now that the Sixth Circuit has said that requiring a worker to get psychological counseling is equivalent to requiring a medical examination under the ADA, the question is when requiring such an examination is permissible anyway.
Four Points on Managing Ex-Employees and Corporate Data Monday, 08 September 2014 20:40
Can Parents Get in Trouble for Children's Behavior at School? Monday, 26 May 2014 14:37
Five Lessons from a Special Education Dispute Victory Tuesday, 22 April 2014 18:52
Alleged Offenders Strike Back: Avoiding Defamation Claims in Sexual Misconduct Investigations Tuesday, 22 April 2014 03:49
In the sexual assault or child sexual abuse arena, the alleged victim typically sues organization for claims such as negligent supervision. Recently, we have seen more lawsuits by the alleged offenders. These lawsuits give some helpful principles for organizations to follow, and perhaps needed warnings.
Six Things to Look For in a Colorado Special Education Attorney Tuesday, 18 March 2014 18:45
Ten Techniques to Help You Win Your Case on Appeal Thursday, 13 March 2014 16:50
I started my legal career with several years clerking at the Colorado Court of Appeals, and appellate law is one of my practice areas. I usually work as co-counsel with trial attorneys who feel less comfortable with appellate briefs. Recently, the Colorado Court of Appeals issued a 3-0 opinion in my client’s favor. This got me thinking about principles for practicing appellate law and winning as often as reasonably possible.