Gabrielle Dohmen argues that when analyzing Title VII anti-retaliation claims after an employee makes a mistake of law, courts should apply a training-based standard that compares the employee's belief to that of a reasonable employee similarly situated in terms of training and experience.
Tag: labor law
Simon Jacobs analyzes how public nuisance litigation can affect workplace safety in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Professor Lee Fennell’s groundbreaking Slices and Lumps incisively reconceptualizes how the gig—or “slicing”—economy impacts the structuring of work. But it goes even further to alert us to how “delumping the working experience” (p 6) can transform the infrastructure of work, from an individual’s task design to the agglomeration costs and benefits of untying and retying … Continue reading Ownership Work and Work Ownership by Hiba Hafiz
For close to ten years, the gig economy has dazzled with its seeming powers of disaggregation. Want a picture mounted on your wall but no other decorating, framing, or assembly help? There’s an app for that (TaskRabbit). Want a place to stay during your holiday but without the frills of turn-down service, room service, and … Continue reading Lumpy Work by Deepa Das Acevedo