NEW YORKERS ARE MORE THAN THEIR CREDIT SCORES. NYC passed the nation’s strongest ban on employment credit checks. Let’s grow New York businesses and workforces with fairness and equal opportunity for all.
NYC Commission on Human Rights and Hispanic Federation Kick Off Commission’s First Free Monthly NYC Human Rights Law Workshop Series in Spanish Targeting the General Public, Employers, Business Owners, and Housing Providers in the Five Boroughs
Executive Order 16 requires all City agencies to ensure that City employees and members of the public have access to single-sex facilities consistent with their gender identity or expression without being required to show identification.
This document provides information regarding new protections for tenants and individuals seeking housing who are victims/survivors of domestic violence, sex offenses, or stalking, with a specific focus on obligations of housing providers.
Highlights how NYC Human Rights Law protects New Yorkers from discriminatory harassment, which includes threats, intimidation, harassment, coercion, or violence that interferes with a person’s civil or constitutional rights & is motivated in part by that person’s actual or perceived protected status
If you work in NYC, you have rights regardless of immigration status, national origin, or country of origin.
In addition to the languages checked off, it's also available in Nepali, Tagalog, Thai, Tibetan, Vietnamese, and Punjabi.
All employers are required to provide written notice of employees’ rights under the Human Rights Law both in the form of a displayed poster and as an information sheet distributed to individual employees at the time of hire. This document satisfies the information sheet requirement.
Employers: What You Need to Know About Social Security Administration No-Match Letters. Taking an adverse action against an employee due to a discrepancy, such as putting an employee on leave or terminating employment, could violate the NYC Human Rights Law (NYCHRL).
Brokers, real estate agents, and owners cannot treat current or prospective tenants differently or refuse to rent to them because they receive subsidies or vouchers. This FAQ factsheet will help brokers meet your obligations as a real estate agent.