I’m not getting Snapchat. Maybe I’ve finally found a social channel that doesn’t fit me. Or, maybe I’m just too late to the game. Or, maybe with Twitter, and LinkedIn, and Facebook, and Instagram, and this blog, I don’t have the time or attention for one more social channel.
You know who does get Snapchat? Apparently some staffers of Australia’s Labor Party, who snapped some screens of their party’s confidential campaign strategy.
Cleveland wakes up the this morning basketball champions of the world. While I’m not a native Clevelander, I’ve lived here long enough to understand the pain and suffering of my town. I’ve been here for the Indians in ‘95 and ‘97, the return and floundering of the Browns, the Cavs in ‘07, the Decision, the Return, and last year’s (valiant but still a) defeat. And last night I celebrated with my family and cried tears of joy as I watched the Cavs complete what most thought was not possible — not only beating the defending champs and the team who won more regular-season games than any other in history, but also doing so after being down 3-1 and having to win two on their home floor.
In case the EEOC’s guidance is too dense for you to digest, the agency has chosen to commemorate its participation in the White House United State of Women Summit with the publication of two new pregnancy-related resources.
Henry v. Abbott Laboratories (6/10/16) [pdf] is what I would call a curious case, and one that I plan to liberally use any time I’m defending a case in which claims both of discrimination/retaliation and constructive discharge are asserted.