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DCI has provided expert solutions to hundreds of federal contractors on the complex issues of Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) compliance. DCI's consulting staff are recognized experts in systemic compensation discrimination analyses, affirmative action plan development and implementation, employee selection and test validation, and OFCCP audit and litigation support. DCI's consulting staff hold graduate degrees in the fields of Organizational and Industrial Psychology. Following industry proven and government recognized methods, our consultants help alleviate our clients' burden of preparing advanced, statistically driven analyses. The expert staff at DCI safeguard corporate reputations and finances with guidance and software-enabled solutions using a quantitative and rational analysis of advanced statistical practices.
The expertise available to your organization will ensure your EEO compliance needs are well met reducing your risk in this critical area. DCI is committed to your ultimate success and looks forward to having your company as a valued client.

News

DCI Prepares Pay Equity Study for the City of Seattle

DCI was commissioned by the City of Seattle to provide a Workforce Pay Equity and Utilization study. On May 11, 2015, DCI’s President, David Cohen, presented the findings of the study at a City of Seattle Council Briefing.

Recent Blog Posts

OFCCP Alleges Discrimination and Harassment in New ALJ Complaint

OFCCP recently revealed a new lawsuit in this press release. It is important to note that this case has not been decided, but a complaint has been filed with the Office of Administrative Law Judges (ALJ). The allegations set forth are serious, if founded, and include allegations of harassment, assault, and abuse of Hispanic employees. OFCCP also alleges disparity in pay and hours against other protected groups. However, some of the allegations in the press release are troubling from a regulatory enforcement perspective.

First, the press release states that the contractor discriminated against “non-Hispanic” applicants. This is an interesting point given the next logical question of whether or not “non-Hispanic” can be considered a protected group

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