The 1970s were a time of massive changes to the cultural landscape of America, and the first decade of the decade marked the first time in the country’s history that women were not afforded the same rights as men.
In the 1970s, the number of women in the workforce increased dramatically, and women were allowed to enter professions ranging from law to medicine, but not the military.
In an effort to change the culture of the country, the Supreme Court in 1972 established the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC), which was tasked with enforcing Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which prohibits discrimination against women on the basis of race, color, sex, religion, and national origin.
Title VII prohibits employers from discriminating on the grounds of sex or national origin in employment, which is defined as an individual’s “actual or perceived” ability to perform an “assignment of a skill, occupation, or responsibility.”
The Supreme Court had previously ruled in the EEOC case, Lawrence v.
Texas (1973), that the Equal Pay Act of 1963 does not cover women in similar positions.
As a result, in 1973, the court struck down the Equal Opportunity Act of 1972, which mandated equal pay for equal work.
In doing so, the justices ruled that women are not afforded equal opportunity to succeed in the workplace and thus cannot be considered for advancement in the same way that men are.
In 1971, President Richard Nixon signed the Equal Credit Opportunity Act (ECA), which made it illegal for employers to fire workers based on their gender identity, a decision that was overturned by the Supreme Supreme Court and was overturned again by President Gerald Ford in 1977.
The EEOC’s role in enforcing Title IX of the 1964 Civil Rights Acts was also greatly expanded.
This law was enacted in 1972 to allow states to set their own civil rights laws, and states have since used it to further prohibit discrimination in the hiring, promotion, and firing of workers based upon their gender.
In 2015, the Obama administration finalized a rule that would expand the number and types of protections available under the Civil Right Act of 1994 to all individuals, including transgender people, who were being discriminated against in hiring, employment, and education.
In addition to the EEOM and Title IX, the federal government also enforces federal employment discrimination laws, which are designed to address the many forms of harassment and workplace discrimination that are a major cause of sexual assault and other forms of discrimination.
The Employment Non-Discrimination Act (ENDA), which the Obama Administration signed into law in 2016, prohibits employers, including public and private employers, from discriminating against employees based on race, ethnicity, national origin, religion or sex.
The Obama Administration also signed an executive order in 2017 that requires federal contractors to provide transgender employees with access to bathrooms and locker rooms that match their gender identities.
The Equal Pay Enforcement Act of 2015 (EEEA), which is set to take effect in 2020, requires federal agencies and government contractors to establish equal pay policies, including pay for women who are paid less than their male counterparts, and is also aimed at protecting women from wage theft.
The Trump Administration is expected to implement a number of policies to further protect women from workplace discrimination, including an effort by the Office of Personnel Management (OPM) to improve access to affordable health insurance and to help people obtain disability insurance under the ACA.
The Women’s Entrepreneurship Initiative (WII), a new initiative launched in 2017, will also seek to help women build businesses and promote entrepreneurship, both in the U.S. and abroad.
This initiative, which was originally announced by President Donald Trump, aims to bring entrepreneurship to underserved communities in the United States and abroad by encouraging women to be more involved in entrepreneurship.
It is currently in its first phase, and will require participation by more than 3,000 women-owned businesses and will also provide funding for more than 2,000 business incubators.
The White House also launched a Women Entrepreneurs and Business Development initiative in 2017 aimed at supporting women in all industries to advance their business plans.
The Administration has also announced that it will create a National Women’s History Month initiative to commemorate the contributions of women and girls to the nation’s history.
The President’s National Strategy for Women and Girls 2020 (NWS 2020) aims to provide a comprehensive strategy to empower young women to participate in the economy, and to ensure that all Americans have the opportunity to experience the diversity and success that comes from making the most of their opportunities.
The NWS 2020 strategy also aims to strengthen the U,S.
economy and its workforce, promote women’s leadership, and increase women’s participation in the American political system.
The strategy is the first of its kind in history, and includes policies that focus on workforce training, apprenticeship programs, and apprenticeship-focused apprenticeships, among other programs.
The U.s. government has also launched the first-ever Career and Technical Education (CTE) pilot program, which has focused on