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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

U.S. Dept of Labor Releases Final Rules Updating VEVRAA and Section 503

The U.S. Department of Labor today announced two final rules to improve hiring and employment of veterans and people with disabilities.

Recent Blog Posts

6th CIRCUIT’S RULING IN JOHNSON V. CITY OF MEMPHIS: END OF THE LINE FOR ALTERNATIVES WITH LESS (OR NO) ADVERSE IMPACT

Recently, I wrote two Alerts related to Lopez v. City of Lawrence [2014 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 124139]. One of the Alerts related to the implications of District Court Judge D.J. O’Toole’s ruling against aggregation of data for purposes of proving adverse impact.  Eric Dunleavy and Rachel Gabbard wrote a subsequent Alert on the implications of the aggregation ruling for federal contractors.  The other Alert I wrote related to Judge O’Toole’s rejection of the plaintiff’s argument that the defendant had alternatives with less adverse impact, an argument he also rejected.  Although O’Toole’s ruling was certainly a bad sign for the alternatives argument, I didn’t see it as a “death blow”, but rather, as just another instance in which a district court

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