1429 words - 6 pages
Workplace ethics are standards or codes that determines right and wrong moral behavior in the work environment. Discrimination is defined as “the unjust or prejudicial treatment of different categories of people or things, especially on the grounds of race, age, or sex.” (Oxford Dictionary) Workplace discrimination deals with issues such as religion, race, gender, disability, age, and sexual orientation. Covering all of these issues is beyond the scope of this paper, therefore, I will focus on age, gender, and race. Positive workplace ethics should be a part of every company. Employers are required by laws to ensure that employees are treated fairly in the workplace and not discriminated...
1998 words - 8 pages
Discrimination in the workplace occurs when an employee experiences harsh or unfair treatment due to their race, religion, national origin, disabled or veteran status, or other legally protected characteristics. Discrimination is one of the biggest problems people face in the workplace and it must be dealt with forcefully.
There are different ways of discrimination that occur very often in the workplace. One way of expressing discrimination is denying one a job because of his/her race or gender, or treating others unfairly because of his/her race or gender. Discrimination can lead to quitting a job, and possibly doing something harmful to...
952 words - 4 pages
Society labors intensely toward influencing the workplace into accepting diversity as it relates to individuals and their value to society. However, one can at times participate in personal bias to some degree. Personal bias lead to hiring or promoting those individuals that one perceives as being most like everyone else, in other words what is most acceptable to one person is someone that he or she feels is most similar to their expectation, not someone who is different from the way that one is perceived. Even though most people are unaware that they practice personal bias it is still a form of discrimination based on the fact that if the other person is not like the average person, they...
654 words - 3 pages
Huffman Trucking is a national trucking company that employs 1,400 employees in four different cities. Of the 1,400 employees, there are 925 drivers and 425 support personnel. Individuals in the trucking industry can potentially face many various forms of discrimination when applying for jobs with trucking firms or while on the job once hired. The human resources team must be knowledgeable in respect to discriminatory practices and develop workplace policies to prevent discrimination from occurring between both the company and its employees.Discrimination in the workplace, stereotyping individuals, and equal opportunity employment are just a few of the challenges Huffman Trucking...
1620 words - 6 pages
Could you imagine being limited by something that has nothing to do with your skill or ability? If you look at the leadership positions of many of the world’s top companies, you will find few women occupying them. This contrast can also be related to the role of African American people in companies. It is very apparent when one contemplates the number of Black CEOs versus White leaders. Something is preventing them from reaching the top. Examples of this can be found in The Autobiography of Malcolm X by Alex Hayley. Although many people believe racial discrimination is mostly a thing of the past, it is still prominent as an invisible barrier in one of the most prominent areas of life: the...
782 words - 3 pages
Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1963 prohibits employment discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, or national origin (Equal Employment Opportunity Laws, 2004)." Companies are responsible for ensuring that employment discrimination is nonexistent in their organizations. Employees need to work in an environment that is clearly free from hostility. This paper will discuss measures that companies take to accommodate people with disabilities, individuals with an...
1737 words - 7 pages
Outline Thesis: Today's work force faces discrimination problems such as occupational, earnings and sexual harassment.I. Introduction II. Discrimination Issues A. Occupations B. Earnings C. Sexual Harassment III. Summary Intorcution: Although there are a lot of similarities between men and women in the work place, there are also many differences amongst men and women. Earnings and occupations ate the two most important differences in the work force. Women earn much less money than men do. Most women work in a place where it is predominantly women, and where occupations are smaller. Men work mostly in an occupation that is predominantly male. But there are a greater number of...
1767 words - 7 pages
Racial discrimination in the workplace has been a persistent theme in Canada’s history as well as present-day times. The occurrence of actions and attitudes that impose a sense of one being less equal than another on the basis of one’s race in Canada’s workplace inhibits both our nation’s ability to move forward as well as strengthen unification within our country. The belief in a more egalitarian society, where one’s race and ethnic background have little to no impact on employees (or potential employees) standings within the job market, would seemingly be reinforced by the majority of Canadians, who consistently show support for Canada’s multicultural identity. Couple that with the...
1989 words - 8 pages
As a business consultant I have been asked to suggest different methods that can possibly reduce discrimination and prejudice in the workplace. Is it possible however to make everyone get along and ignore their differences? According to the growing research on discrimination and prejudice, these are learned behaviors that with practice can be unlearned, and ultimately eliminated (Baron & Branscombe, 2012, p. 195). Discrimination is defined as the negative treatment of different groups: Prejudice, on the other hand is viewed as the negative emotions or attitudes associated with discrimination (Baron & Branscombe, 2012, p. 183). These two terms go hand in hand because they both can lead to...
1405 words - 6 pages
It is always interesting when people do not know what my race is. Usually people use conversation and indirect questions to get clues. For instance, they might ask where I was raised in order to get a clue if I was from a particular county or region, or perhaps to catch an accent. Other times they may make a certain comment to hoe I react. Quite often people will just plain ask me "what are you?" It is an interesting question. I could answer this a number of different ways. I could say I am a man, a father, a husband, an American, a paralegal, a jerk, a student or any number of replies that do not give the answer they are looking for. The "what" in their question is invariably referring...
2385 words - 10 pages
People with disabilities face widespread discrimination in the Workplace. People with disabilities are not a homogeneous group. They may have a physical disability, a sensory, intellectual or mental disability. They may have had a disability from birth, or acquired this in their childhood, teenage years or later in life, during further education or while in employment. Their disability may have little impact on their ability to work and take part in society, or it may have a major impact, requiring considerable support and assistance (BAYEFSY, A 1990). It is increasingly apparent that disabled people not only have a valuable contribution to make to the national economy but that their...
1009 words - 4 pages
Gender discrimination can cover a wide variety of social prejudice. Throughout much of world history, even American history women have been treated as second class citizens. In the United States women have had to fight for rights such as the right to vote, or own land. These are just a few examples of the many injustices that women have had to face. Men have held the position of leadership, and power throughout history when it comes to almost everything. Men would even decide to whom a women would get married to among a whole host of other things. Gender Discrimination in the workplace is one of the more recent problems that United State citizens have had to face. Despite the input...
1823 words - 7 pages
Age Discrimination in the Workplace
Harold had been with the company going on forty-five years. There was no doubt that his contributions over the past few decades helped the once intimate business flourish into an international corporation. As his sixty-fifth birthday rolled around, Harold was greeted with a staff party and a mandatory retirement notice that was effective two weeks from that date. Harold was stunned, inasmuch as he had no intentions whatsoever to leave his position with the company; indeed, he was still fully able to complete his duties better than any new hire ever could, not to mention the fact that his attendance record was spotless. Needless to say, Harold was...
1253 words - 5 pages
Women and men are different biologically; all cultures interpret these biological differences into a set of social expressions that outline which behaviors and activities are appropriate. Like race, ethnicity, and class, gender is a social category that largely establishes one's opportunities in life and further shapes one's participation in society and in the economy. Although expectations may vary in each culture, nearly every society gives the primary responsibility for the care of infants and children to women, and moneymaking to men. More often than not, these social norms can cause
1407 words - 6 pages
"When the Magi came from the East to worship before the baby Jesus, Christianity gave notice that it was destined to become a world religion. And when those same Wise Men chose to disobey King Herod by leaving the country without reporting on the Christ child's whereabouts, they signaled that loyalty to Christ would trump all other authority. Since then, non-Christians have consistently reacted strongly to the Christian doctrine that Christ alone is 'the way, the truth and the life.'" (Ye shall, 40)An employee approached me this past with week with a request to take off an extra hour with her lunch on Friday, April 13, 2001. She explained to me that she planned on attending a...
1308 words - 5 pages
2Female Discrimination in the WorkplaceEach and every day women all over the world are constantly facing the issue of discrimination. Almost every woman could agree to being victimized by some sort of discrimination. We in America hear about the struggle and dispute going on daily in other countries and consider ourselves grateful for the core values and justice our nation has been granted with. But, is the slaughtering and trafficking of women the only way this global issue gains societies attention? Too often, in our country of "equality" and...
2825 words - 11 pages
It is not up for debate whether women are discriminated against in the workplace, it is evident in census data; in 2013, among full-time, year-round workers, women were paid 78 percent of what men were paid. It is said that the organizations that are pro-equal pay, including some unions, support the idea that the government should set wages for all jobs. To the contrary, the organizations that are proponents of equal pay are not for job wages being set by the government-they wish to have the discrimination taken out of pay scales from within the company. Commonly, this pay gap is attributed to the fact that women in the United States are still expected to attend to familial obligations...
727 words - 3 pages
In the area of employment, the workforce over the last 30 has continued to evolve into a mixture of individuals with diverse backgrounds and beliefs. Due to the employment field changing so dramatically the employers have to protect themselves and educate all individuals within the workforce to avoid violating discrimination laws. Discrimination can take many forms. Although not conclusive, discrimination in the workforce because of sex, age, religion, race, national origin, and disability are all protected by federal, state and local government. This paper will illustrate some of the measures a company can use to comply with these laws and limit liability and the possibility of being...
1867 words - 7 pages
Female inequality in workplace is one of the harmful aspect that is afflicting the entire
society. This is also called the gender discrimination which has been followed since the ancient
Past and still a serious predicament even with the advancement of 21 century. It is one of the
major characteristics of the U.S. Although the governmental and non-governmental agencies
have made momentous progress in achieving the rights of women through education,
empowerment, and dynamic acts over the past century. Nevertheless, there is still a long way
to attain the total equality.
The most notable subject of female inequality at the work is pay gap. It is a major
concern that women...
1413 words - 6 pages
Sexual Orientation Discrimination Prejudice in the Workplace.
Sexual orientation is “the clear, persistent desire of a person for affiliation with one sex rather than the other”, otherwise known as sexual preference. (http://medical-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com) Prejudice against lesbians, gays, bisexuals, and transsexuals (otherwise known as LGBT people) remain widespread in American society. LGBT people have always been a target for discrimination. Like other forms of prejudice, this discrimination is based on a hostile attitude toward a specific group and in this case minority. The current strides in the controversy of the legalization of the same sex marriage is a prime example of...
1078 words - 4 pages
All over the world, there is confrontation involved in the work force. There is conflict and discrimination with age, race, ethnicity and gender. Workplace discrimination appears in hiring, training, promotion, firing, and other institutional or interpersonal treatment (Chou, 2012). Age discrimination tends to be the worst for most cases, especially for our older generation of employees. When focusing on age discrimination, we can break it down into three main categories, nature and extent, cause and consequences and effects of various governmental initiatives (Wood, Wilkinson & Harcourt, 2008).
Work has become an increasingly important aspect in old age for people in many countries, due...
1730 words - 7 pages
Racial discrimination has long been a problem in social history. The discrimination of ethnic minorities has been a controversial issue, existent in society, and workplaces for many years. The implementation of ethnic monitoring and positive discrimination in employment has increased the number of ethnic employees and gone a long way to mend the bridge of inequality which has burdened society for a long time.Another method introduced to try and counter the racial inequality in employment is that of Affirmative Action. Affirmative action calls for minorities and women to be given special...
1338 words - 5 pages
Pregnancy Discrimination in the Workplace
Title: Pregnancy Discrimination in the Workplace: How Far Have We Come?
Introduction: Define employment discrimination
I. Pregnancy Discrimination Act
B. Pregnancy and Maternity Leave
C. Health Insurance
II. Reasons for increase of complaints
A. Staying in the workplace
B. Productivity and economy
III. Employers' concerns
Conclusion: Know your rights.
Pregnancy Discrimination in the Workplace: How Far Have We Come?
In a world where there have been so many advancements, is it really necessary to have laws to protect us from discrimination in the workplace? ...
1770 words - 7 pages
Is there discrimination against Asian Americans in the workplace?
Can you relate a man with an Ivy college diploma and decent salary to discrimination? Probably no, and neither can I. How about adding a racial identity to him, say Asian American? This answer may be not that simple.
Such topic above has brought about a hot debate on the Internet. Many people insist there is no discrimination against Asian Americans. More than a half Asian Americans hold college degree (Hyun, 16). “In 2013, Asians’ median weekly earnings were $973, as compared to$799 for whites” (Golash-Boza). Considered the most educated and richest racial group in the United States, Asians can hardly be connected to...
637 words - 3 pages
An American citizen has the right to apply for and be fairly considered for jobs, apprenticeships and traineeships on the basis of merit. There are laws in America that state the rights of American citizens in regards to securing employment. These laws are only relevant to employers who employ 15 or more employees. What about the smaller companies? Should they be liable to adhere to these same laws? A law should protect each employee whether or not it is determined that the employer employs less than or more than a certain number of employees. The laws are clearly stated for...
3175 words - 13 pages
In 1964, the Civil Rights Act was enacted to do away with much of the conspicuous discrimination that was going on in the American workplace. Despite this, discrimination in the workplace continues albeit in a more covert manner, making it very hard to diagnose and prescribe a solution. The 1964 Civil Rights Act was enacted to remove any form of discrimination against any persons because of their race, religion, sex, or national origin. In 1967, it was made illegal for employers to discriminate because of age and in 1990, Congress said employers could not discriminate because of ones disability. African Americans have suffered from workplace discrimination far more than any...
2046 words - 8 pages
Discrimination happens all around us, and in many different forms. When it comes to being employed, there are laws in place to protect us against certain methods of discrimination. According to a website used by many lawyers, businesses, and individuals, discrimination is “Unfair treatment or denial of normal privileges to persons because of their race, age, sex, nationality or religion” (“Discrimination”). However, there is nothing specifically to protect us when it comes to our appearance. As children in the U.S., we are raised with a certain idea of what being attractive is. People who are overweight, have tattoos, or even body piercings are usually perceived as not being attractive or...
2714 words - 11 pages
Discrimination in the Workplace of Individuals Living with A Disease or Illness
This research paper is a case study focusing on the discrimination of workers living with a disease or illness. I chose this topic based on the need to educate others on the signs of workplace discrimination. Job discrimination in the workplace can effect many people in many different situations. This particular study chooses to focus on those individuals living with a terminal illness.
Discrimination in the workplace can occur more frequently than many expect in this advanced society. The history of job discrimination in general is vast and covers many different areas. In America, the history of...
1094 words - 4 pages
AbstractThis paper is over discrimination in the workplace. I will discuss an incident ofdiscrimination that I experienced as a relative to the victim. Along with a detaileddescription of this event, I will compare the rights of others who are not consideredemployees of an organization as they pertain to this case. This is written in APA format.Discrimination any situation in which a group or individual is treated unfavorablybased on prejudice, usually against their membership of a socially distinct group orcategory. Such categories include ethnicity, sex, sexual...
844 words - 3 pages
In an investigation conducted in the Fall of 1999, researchers found striking evidence supporting the notion that age discrimination, or "ageism"--a term coined by Robert Butler in 1976--is far more pervasive than previously understood. In the article, which focused on ageism in the workplace, business students in their 20s were engaged in an exercise making decisions that affect employees of a fictitious company. These employees were described as "younger" or "older" and were then presented with various scenarios, such as whether to retrain or replace a worker whose skills had become obsolete. Results showed many students made decisions that were remarkably biased (Reio &...
898 words - 4 pages
Men (and Women) of MedicineThe world dictates that in the field of medicine, men are doctors and women are nurses. This popular belief was globally crafted over time with cultural beliefs, laws, and restrictions. From early times, women have been thought of as inferior to men. This belief has caused a subsequent belief that women are less deserving of education. Due to this, women have been finding it difficult to obtain a high position job or an equal income compared to men in the United States.Ever since the start of the professionalization of the field of medicine, women have been limited to...
904 words - 4 pages
Discrimination Laws in the WorkplaceDiscrimination is a term referring to the treatment taken toward or against a person of a certain group in consideration based mainly on class,color, religoin and sex or sexual preferences. Discrimination is the actual behavior towards another group or person. It involves excluding or restricting members of one group or person from opportunities that are available to other groups or individuals.Everyone agrees that workplace discrimination has no place in the modern business world. But not everyone understands the laws that protect employees against discrimination. In this case, what you don't know can hurt you especially if an aggrieved...
1936 words - 8 pages
The diversity in the workplace is one of the most significant discussions in the global business and economy. The diversity in the workplace can include the different races, backgrounds, beliefs, personality, gender.....etc. The discrimination against the women in the workplace is a serious issue which has influenced the economy and the human resources in any country or company. Australia has a good economy and large workplace. The Australian experience in developing vital strategy and policy to protect the women from discrimination in the workplace is very significant and unique because the Australian workplace is unique and multicultural. Thus, this report will investigate the Australian...
1571 words - 6 pages
Discrimination involves action toward individuals on the basis of their group membership; Baron and Byrne (1994) defined discrimination as prejudice in action. Discrimination can take a very overt form (e.g., refusal to hire women into certain jobs), but in many instances, gender discrimination involves the degree to which the workplace is open to versus resistant to the participation of women. Although many discussions of gender discrimination have focused on the ways managers and supervisors treat men and women, gender discrimination could involve managers, co-workers, subordinates, clients, or customers. In general, gender discrimination include behaviours occurring in the...
1350 words - 5 pages
Looks, Beauty, & Appearance Discrimination in Employment
Employment discrimination legislation has evolved to include race, disabilities, sexual harassment of either gender, and age. In lieu of this evolution and an increasing trend toward equality for all individuals in the workplace, the time has come for the protective reach of employment discrimination law to cover ugliness. While the proposal may cause titters at first, evidence exists that discrimination based on looks (or physical appearance) occurs in the workplace. An investigation was conducted by ABC’s 20/20 news program in 1994 that sent two men and two women into the workplace to secure the same jobs (Sessions 1). The...
1192 words - 5 pages
In organization's today, culture may take on several different meanings. Culture may refer to the environment in which an employee can expect to work, the practice of certain groups within a defined geography, or the set of shared attitudes, values, goals, and practices that characterizes an institution or organization (Merriam-Webster Online, 2007-2008). Some corporate cultures promote growth and personal development, while other organizations lead by fear and are driven by management that treat employees as commodities rather than people. Whether the organization is large or small, managers need to adhere to regulations that have been handed down by federal mandates and remain focused...
659 words - 3 pages
Everyday people are called hurtful names, treated unfairly, excluded from jobs and educational opportunities, and unfairly paid less than others for doing equal work due to discrimination. Discrimination has taken place since the beginning of humanity; however, in the last half-century considerable motions against discrimination allowed for new laws and new ways of thinking to be established. This essay is significant because it illustrates how managers ethically, legally, and successfully deal with discrimination in the workforce. The first section of the essay focuses on the various types of discrimination...
2822 words - 11 pages
EXECUTIVE SUMMARYAll organizations must effectively meet Equal Employment Opportunity legislation in the workplace. This report will examine the central ideas of the concepts and components of EEO. It will also provide detailed information on the rights of an employee to a safe and discrimination-free working environment and why discrimination still continues to exist. Statistics will be examined to provide ample evidence of the effectiveness of the EEO legislation. Specific recommendations will also be made to outline how the EEO situation can be improved. Through the key theme of Industrial relations, the report was written for the case study as there has been an increase in...
550 words - 2 pages
QCD110Essay Part BName: Sing Wei LoonStudent ID: N9291458Tutor: Jessica AshmanWord: 531Culture diversity in the workplace is another significant component for an organisation's business, which can help facilitate equality and reduce unnecessary turnover costs from racial discrimination. Cultural differences in the workplace included different generations, education, personal background, national origin and ethnicity (Nareen, 2013). All of these differences can have immense beneficial impacts for a company's financial performance and provide a substantial profit. Trompenaars & Hampden-Turner (2004) state that equality and hierarchy in workplace...
963 words - 4 pages
Tension between employees is an expected fact at most of workplaces with a various cultures, religions, races, and nationalities. Most often, the conflict between employees and employers takes the form of discrimination. Discrimination is an illegal act that is covered by many laws. Preventing discrimination in the workplace is not that easy. Understanding the standards of the company policy should be clarified in the employee handbook and under the law guidelines which might be a launch toward the attempt of eliminating discrimination in the workplace. In the simulation "Preventing
1321 words - 5 pages
In the past decade a dramatic increase in the number of women participating in the labor force has taken place. Since early history and the ancient civilization of man, women have played a secondary role, in which women were and still are viewed as less then a man. A women's role in society was that of raising children, and duties surrounding the household. Many women today want and desire careers and a place in this world. They want to stand on their own two feet, to become self-sustaining individuals, independent and free from other individuals. The one thing that is clear is that women in all careers are striving to gain equality in the work force today.The issues that have and...
1653 words - 7 pages
The legal workplace is a high demand job that requires a lot of sacrifices to achieve success. Attorneys at law work over the standard forty hours per week, and have to sacrifices many parts of their social life for their jobs. Women in law find work even more stressful and difficult to balance with home life because attorneys have high demand jobs. Women attorneys have to find a balance between the demands of practicing law and the demands of their traditional gender roles on the homestead. The legal workplace is unfortunately victim to discrimination, whether discrimination is quid pro quo, hostile work environment, or wrongful termination. However, the legal workplace is changing and...
1295 words - 5 pages
Southwest Airlines Discrimination Case
Recently, a Southwest Airlines discrimination issue surfaced resulting from comments expressed by a Southwest pilot during a private conversation. The two minute conversation transpired on March 25, 2011 and was inadvertently broadcast over a Federal Aviation Administration air traffic control frequency in the Houston, Texas area during a flight from Austin, Texas to San Diego, California. According to the accusations, the comments were perceived as demeaning and derogatory with regard to the Southwest Airlines flight attendant employee group.
The intent of this paper is not to determine guilt or malice, but instead to present the facts presented...
1015 words - 4 pages
�PAGE � �PAGE �3� Non-Discriminatory Work Environment Paper
NON-DISCRIMINATORY WORK ENVIRONMENT PAPERNon-Discriminatory Work Environment PaperUniversity of PhoenixEmployment Law MGT/434Nondiscrimination RequirementsUnder HIPAA, individuals may not be denied eligibility or continued eligibility to enrollin a group health plan based on any health factors they may have. In addition, anindividual may not be charged more for coverage than any similarly situatedindividual is being charged based on any...
1107 words - 4 pages
Affinity Orientation Discrimination Case StudiesImagine that you are a department manager and you find out that a man you work with has become a woman, or you find out a woman you work with enjoys the private company of woman, would these concepts cause you to discriminate against your employees in the workplace? Analysis of case studies, understanding applicable laws, and recommending clearly defined policies for the workplace will assist with understanding and preventing affinity orientation discrimination. It is important in today's workplace to have an intricate understanding of the difference between affinity orientation and the word sex as it pertains to
1750 words - 7 pages
Title VII and it Impact in the WorkplaceTitle VII of the Civil Rights Act plays a pivotal role in defining the employment practices found in today's work environment. The law enacted in 1964 prohibits employment discrimination based on race, color, religion, gender, or national origin. Since its inception, Title VII has sparked an increase in anti-discrimination laws designed to "promote fairness, equality, and opportunity within the workplace" (Bennett-Alexander & Hartman, 2003, p. 5). With the 40th anniversary of this single most important piece of legislation upon us, we will take this opportunity to reflect on the history and evolution of Title VII, examine its impact in...
1069 words - 4 pages
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) was initiated in the Civil Rights Act of 1964. The Civil Rights Act was a collection of measures which focused on discrimination in the workplace and the field of education, as well as voting rights and accommodating individuals in public facilities. In the 1960’s the country was filled with discontent and turmoil from the racial segregation and discrimination which was visible in the many peaceful protests that were held in many southern cities which was also viewed by the American public through television. Peaceful demonstrators were faced with police brutality and horrific attacks by police canines, and subsequently, protestors were...
578 words - 2 pages
Discrimination in the U.S.ADiscrimination is a way to favor or to be against people and things based on their category, sex, race, or religion. Discrimination can be institutionalized or in people mores and habits. The United States of America has a history of racism and discrimination since the 19th century. Therefore, the experiences that Mr. Staples had experienced could happen at any time. In fact, discrimination is still a current problem in the United States and has three main categories: sexism, racial and religion segregations.Sexism is one of the major discrimination...
818 words - 3 pages
Proving DiscriminationDiscrimination happens in almost every aspect of our lives including personal, business and family. However, discrimination in the workplace is illegal and not to be taken lightly. In this day and age an employee must be able to prove unfavorable treatment by the employer and it must be based on an illegal bias. There are steps one can take to prove discrimination based on race, age, national origin, sex, creed, religion, color or disability (Floyd, 2000). In this paper I will be discussing a few of these steps.The first step that must be taken is to...
1201 words - 5 pages
The Different Impacts Diversity Has on an Individual
Diversity refers to the presence of individual human characteristics that make people different from one another (Schermerhorn, Hunt, and Osborn, 2005). Among these individual human characteristics are demographic differences, such as age, gender, sexual-orientation, ablebodiedness, race and ethnicity, and religion. Diversity and demographic differences can impact individual behavior by creating discrimination, stereotypes and prejudices in the work place. The differences that impact individual behavior the most are age, gender, sexual-orientation, and race and ethnicity.
Ages in the workplace can vary...