WHAT WORDS CAN DO, ONE WAY TO STOP THEM! Please stand tuned right here on Sept 11, 2013 for a live vidoe of the conference call at 1:30 pm
This application “Kinden v Richcraft” was filed based solely on discrimination due to disability, I did not have relrevant evidence for a case of sexual discrimination, harrassement, Bullying and mobbing. I will present as evidence a voice recording, (Exhibit K) in the recording I notify my employer of my disability (Social Anxiety), (Exhibit L,M,N,O and Exhibit L-2), he responds by immediately sending me home, only to fire me two days later. Due to being Bullied, harassed, and discriminated against for six months, I was determined to find a way to get proof (not the first time fired as a result of Bullying). The last 3 to 4 weeks I was employed I turned on the recorder on my cell phone when arriving at work until the end of the day. What is mind boggling is my employer knew he was being recorded, in fact I tell him, which is also on the recording it self. now ask yourself this question?, What other reason would I have to turn on a recorder at work if I wasn’t being bullied and harassed? here you can listen to the recording.
You have been named as the Respondent in an Application to the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario (the Tribunal). The Applicant alleges that you discriminated against or harassed them in a way that is contrary to the Ontario Human Rights Code, R.S.O. 1990, Chapter H.19 (the Code).The Code is a provincial law that gives every person the right to equal treatment and equal opportunities; The Code prohibits discrimination and harassment in five areas. (known as social areas): Employment, Housing, Goods and Services, Contracts, Membership in trade and vocational associations (such as unions).
The Code prohibits discrimination or harassed on any of the following grounds:Race, Colour, Ancestry, Place of origin, Citizenship, Ethnic origin, Disability, Sex, including sexual harassment and pregnancy, sexual orientation, Gender identity, Gender expression, Family status, Marital status, Age.
The Human Rights Tribunal is the body responsible for resolving applications
filed by individuals who claim that they have experienced discrimination or
harassment. The Tribunal also resolves applications filed by a person or
organization filed on behalf of another person and applications filed by the
Ontario Human Rights Commission.
In most cases, the Tribunal will try to help both sides reach an agreement that
settles the application.
Where an application cannot be settled, the Tribunal will hold a hearing to decide
whether discrimination or harassment took place.
If the Tribunal finds that the applicant experienced discrimination or harassment the Tribunal can make an order to address the discrimination or harassment. This can include ordering the Respondent to pay financial compensation to the applicant, and/or make orders to prevent further human rights violations. If the Tribunal finds that discrimination did not occur, it will dismiss the Application. Whether through mediation or hearing, the Tribunal works to resolve Applications on the basis of the facts and the law; The Tribunal’s Rules and procedures are designed to deal with all Applications fairly and expeditiously, and in a way that ensures parties can understand and fully participate.