Legal Questions: right and wrong

Discrimination, in any form or manner, should be in no way and mean be condoned as acceptable behavior in civilized society. In the case of the abovementioned parties, there are several questions for the discussion of the case. First, would’ve the supervisor of Patricia Milligan Jensen, the appellee in the case, Louis Fredianelli, (975 F. 2d 302 (6th Cir. 1992) (Alt Law), uttered those statements to her that bought about the case against the school and the appellant himself? If your answer to the question is yes, why did you?

In my estimation, there is nothing in the actuation of Fredianelli that Jensen would’ve wanted to hear in terms of constructive criticism. Fredianelli wanted to make the appellee Milligan-Jensen uncomfortable to the point that probably Jensen would’ve wanted to let go of her position voluntary. Dress violations that were totally out of Jensen’s control and replies to very discriminatory remarks were all that Jensen heard from Fredianelli. I think that the actuations of one individual should not be construed as the collective actions of an entire organization.

Fredianelli’s actuation against Jensen was his own conduct and disposition toward the appellant in the case. As the court has decided, it was not the disposition of the police department that was infected by discriminatory tendencies; it was Fredianelli himself who was infected by discriminatory leanings. So we cannot say that the police department was infected by the discrimination of Fredianelli. If only to avoid these types of situations, then what must be done is to open the field to all and any applicant to a position, regardless of gender or whatever factor.

If the position needs to be filled up, then the best qualified applicant must be gotten to fill the slot. Jensen was discriminated upon by Fredianelli on the sole basis that she was a woman. Maybe less Louis Fredianellis in the world can help avoid situations like this. References Alt Law. (n. d. ). Milligan-Jensen vs. Michigan Tech. Univ. citations. Retrieved April 2, 2009, from http://www. altlaw. org/v1/cases/450972 Uploaded File of Client.