The case against Disney remains in the discovery phase, where both parties use information about witnesses and evidence. There have been early wins and losses for both sides.
For instance, Judge Daniel J. Buckley requested the plaintiff to broaden the case to include claims under California’s Fair Employment and Housing Act. Another ruling, recently, went in favor of Disney: Citing attorney-client privilege, the judge reprimanded Ms. Andrus for attempting to use an analysis that Disney’s attorneys paid in 2017 on paid equity in the company. Was commissioned in
Nevertheless, decision making is an important subject of class action. The case testified that women employed by Disney in California were allowed to represent full-time positions (excluding those represented by a union) since April 1, 2015, followed by thousands of women.
Felicia A. DavisThe lawyer who led Disney’s defense has argued that the plaintiffs’ claims of “anecdote” cannot form the basis of a class action, because it wrongly refers to women working together (or working) as “separate.” -Different works “, which require different requirements. Skill, effort, and responsibility, “in separate lines of business.”
In a previous statement, Disney said, “We look forward to presenting our response to the individual claims in court at the appropriate time.”
10 women are suing for back pay, lost benefits and other compensation. They also want Disney to appoint a judge to create an internal program to “measure the impact of women’s past and current illegal employment policies,” including adjusting salaries and benefits for other women and the work force. Creating who reports on progress.
In addition to Ms. Rasmussen, Ms. Moore, and Ms. Hanke, the woman is Gennia Adi-Marshall, a senior manager at Disney Music Publishing. Annie Xu, a marketing executive at Hollywood Records; Becky Train, a media producer at Disney Imaginary; Amy Hutchins, a former production supervisor in a division that is now Direct-to-Consumer & International; Anabel Pareja Sin, a former art designer at Hollywood Records; Don Wisner-Johnson, a former music coordinator at ABC; And Nancy Dolan, a senior manager of creative music marketing.