Bloomberg: Goldman gender-discrimination fight moves closer

Gavel

A 13-year gender-discrimination fight against Goldman Sachs just moved closer to trial.

Bloomberg News reports that four women who worked for the bank won class-action status in March, allowing them to represent more than 2,000 current and former female Goldman Sachs employees. The bank asked to immediately appeal that decision, and a panel of three U.S. Court of Appeals judges in New York rejected that request in a ruling issued Tuesday.

“We are happy,” said Kelly Dermody, a lawyer for the women. “We look forward to the next stage of the case.”

Cristina Chen-Oster, a Massachusetts Institute of Technology graduate, first filed a complaint against the bank with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission in 2005, then sued five years later. With its class of thousands of women, the case looms large on Wall Street, where the biggest U.S. banks are all led by men.

Hit the link below to access the complete Bloomberg News article:

Goldman's Gender Bias Fight Moves Closer to Trial After 13 Years

Three Long-Time Citigroup Executives Are Stepping Down

 

 

 

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