WASHINGTON (AP) — The Justice Department and one of the largest hospitality companies in the world have settled allegations that the firm discriminated in employment by requiring non-U.S. citizens to produce specific documents issued by the Department of Homeland Security.
The government says Centerplate Inc. of Spartanburg, S.C., did not make similar requests of U.S. citizens and that the different treatment went on for at least three years.
Centerplate provides food service to more than 250 stadiums, convention centers and entertainment venues around the nation and has over 10,000 employees.
Centerplate will pay $250,000 in civil penalties, the third-highest amount paid since the Immigration and Nationality Act's anti-discrimination provision became law in 1986. Centerplate will undergo Justice Department training and will fully compensate victims who lost wages as a result of Centerplate's practices.
Madeleine Albright has a fiery warning for women who don't support Hillary twitchy.com
George Soros: Top 10 Reasons He Is Dangerous | Human Events
Protests over immigrants continue to swell in Europe
Mike Shedlock - World's First Robot-Run Lettuce Farm to Produce 30,000 Heads Daily; Tipping Point for Workerless Agriculture
Ruling In "Assault Weapons" Case Could Gut Gun Control Nationwide
America is a Nation Headed For a Fall
Trent Lott hates Ted Cruz! A lot! He hates hates hates the guy! | RedState