Discrimination Against American Citizens is Legal in America

Because 'Americans are not a Protected Class'

"Corporations have been enthroned. An era of corruption in high places will follow and the money power will endeavor to prolong its reign by working on the prejudices of the people until wealth is aggregated in a few hands and the Republic is destroyed. " Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865)

In 2002, an American IT worker filed an EEOC complaint against a private employment agency charging that the agency was not submitting his resume for advertised available positions with the Texas Department of Criminal Justice for which the American citizen was fully qualified.  The EEOC denied the claim stating that American Citizens can't be discriminated against in the labor market because they are not a 'protected class'. 

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American Citizen EEOC Experience

EEOC Charge


I have sent 3 resumes to the company since August 2002 for 5 jobs for which I am qualified at TDCJ in Huntsville, most recently 2 resumes around the 1st of December 2002.  My resumes were requested by the systems and programming manager, Ann Christian, at Huntsville Prison.  I relayed this request and my resumes to Mr. Mariano Camarillo at Allied Consultants and have requested the status of my submission several times.  Mr. Camarillo evades answering as to whether I have been submitted.  I know, from an inside employee, that my resume has not been submitted.  I am qualified for 5 open positions.

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EEOC Final Decision Page 1

EEOC Final Decision Page 2

Employment discrimination against a national origin group includes discrimination based on a group of people sharing a common language, culture, ancestry, and/or other similar social characteristics.  American is not a national origin group as defined by Title VII of the Civil Rights Act, as amended.

300 Complaints Filed by Programmers Guild


EEOC Treatment for Illegals

EEOC Issues Guidance on Remedies for Undocumented
Under Laws Prohibiting Employment
Discrimination (1999)

WASHINGTON - The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) today issued an enforcement guidance modifying its position on remedies available to unauthorized workers under federal employment discrimination laws. The guidance addresses recent legal developments and explains the basic remedies available to this class of workers under EEOC- enforced laws.

"This guidance makes clear that the anti-discrimination laws under the Commission's jurisdiction protect all employees across the country, regardless of their work status," said EEOC Chairwoman Ida L. Castro. "Unauthorized workers are especially vulnerable to abuse and exploitation. It is imperative for employers to fully understand that discrimination against this class of employees will not be tolerated and that they will be responsible for appropriate remedies if they violate the civil rights laws."

SOURCE: http://www.legislationline.org/