In any ordinary work, when it is necessary to go, it is necessary to go. This was not the case with an Amazon employee with a diagnosis of Crohn's disease.
Nicolas Stover sued the company after being fired from the call center in Winchester, Kentucky, that his manager told him it was a "theft of time."
In a letter of condemnation, which he received on December 21, 2017, there were no grounds for his release, although he said that his head accused him of having spent too much time due to his "excessive interruption in the bathroom. "
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Due to illness, Stover says that he was forced to use the bathroom more often than other workers, forcing him to get a reprimand on the consecutive. basis. "Episodes of Crohn's disease can occur without warning and may require urgent response, including immediate need in the bathroom," Stover says in a 1
He believes that the company has violated the law of Americans with disabilities, "an irresponsible and inhuman policy on access to the bathroom," – in a lawsuit. He mentions that he disclosed the illness when he applied for a job and during his studies after of what he was hired in November 2016. Strengthening symptoms of Crohn's disease.
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About time of food, two 15- minute breaks and 20 minutes a week for personal time, says Art It is stated in the complaint that the time spent for a break in the bathroom can not be changed by the staff. Six months later he turned to unplanned break in the bathroom, closer to the bathroom and the room for intravenous disease treatment, all of them were deprived or pushed into side, according to lawsuit.
A man recalled that if they satisfied their needs in the bathroom, they should do it for everyone else, said Stover.
CT scan of the oval lens of the diagnosis of MALI DISEASE
In April 2017, Amazon said that they do not watch toilet interruptions, in response to the story of British journalist James Broder. In this book, he described some of the desperate measures that their UK workers were forced to do to meet high performance.
It is still unknown how widespread this policy is in the bathroom, and whether this is a single instance. Amazon spokesman said the company does not comment on pending lawsuits, for the US Today.
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