faq

Why would a company change their policy on arbitration for sexual assault and rape?

Because it expresses that a company values their employees and the safety of their employees so much that they have already created a culture where they view this clause as unnecessary. The company cares so much about the safety of their employees, that protecting the company over their employees in the case of sexual assault and rape is unnecessary.

What is arbitration?

In the case of sexual assault in employment contracts, an arbitration clause waives the right for an employee to sue a company and present their case in front of a judge and jury should they be raped at work.

The case then goes in front of an arbitrator, or a private judge, no jury. The arbitrator’s decision is final and there are no appeals.

The confidentiality prevents victims from learning about each other’s cases. There could be several sexual assault cases running parallel paths in a company and none of the victims will know about each other.

How do I know if I have an arbitration clause in my employment contract?

Write to your company’s Director of HR or executive team. You can download a simple form letter here to submit.

What do your campaign colors represent?

The color palette of the campaign is intentional.

Black & White: There is no grey area on a company’s arbitration policy. They are either going to beat the bill or not. An indecision is a decision. A company either supports arbitration for rape or they do not.

Teal: The color for sexual assault awareness.

© 2019 Carrie Bobb foundation  |  All rights reserved

 

San Diego, CA  |  info@carriebobbandco.com

© 2019 Carrie Bobb foundation

All rights reserved

San Diego, CA

info@carriebobbandco.com

© 2019 Carrie Bobb foundation

All rights reserved

San Diego, CA

info@carriebobbandco.com

© 2019 Carrie Bobb foundation

All rights reserved

San Diego, CA

info@carriebobbandco.com