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Kussman agreed that the union steward should seek a job swap for Hardison or change his days off; that Hardison would have his religious holidays off whenever possible, if Hardison agreed to work the traditional holidays when asked; and that the supervisor would try to find Hardison another job that would be more compatible with his religious beliefs.TWA rejected a proposal to allow Hardison to work four days per week, since his position was essential and he was the only available person on his shift to perform the job on weekends, thus leaving the position empty would impair the supply shop functions.If your Utah employer has asked you to do something that you think violates your religious beliefs, you may be wondering if you have any legal protection.If your Utah workplace has more than 15 total employees anywhere in the United States, you are protected by federal antidiscrimination laws.Given the number of employed persons and the variety of religious faiths in this country, and the freedom we enjoy to express our views, the subject of religious discrimination continues to pose tough questions for employers and the courts.Because of our country's great diversity, employers may hire employees from a great variety of countries and religious backgrounds.Under the First Amendment, Americans enjoy two freedoms with respect to religion: the right to be free from a government-imposed religion, and a right to practice any religion.
Either is free to believe as he or she chooses and, as long as the work gets done satisfactorily, neither will encounter difficulty on the basis of religion.
in the workplace is just one reason for this trend.
When conflicts arise between employer policies and employees’ exercise of religious beliefs, employers must be aware of their rights and obligations with respect to providing religious accommodation.
Title VII requires employers who receive notice of a request, to If an employee has requested religious accommodation, the employer should grant it or come up with a similar plan unless it can show that granting the accommodation would create an undue hardship.
Examples of undue hardship may include: Employers need to be able to show that these hardships are real, and not just something they are worried might happen if a religious accommodation is granted.
The EEOC recognized this conflict and in March 2014 issued “Religious Garb and Grooming in the Workplace: Rights and Responsibilities,” which focuses on how Title VII applies to religious dress and grooming practices.