If you work in Human Resources - or you've ever been in a leadership role where part of your job duties include hiring and firing - then you know how tricky navigating the world of employment law can be. Myriad issues go into hiring practices (and employment in general). Do it wrong, handle problems poorly, or simply face a situation that goes south, and you can find yourself facing a lawsuit.
We know, because we often fight for justice in the workplace, for people who suffer retaliation, discrimination and harassment.
Though he doesn't explicitly say so, that's partly why 50,000 people with autism need jobs this year, as Jeff Chu writes for Inc. Magazine. Hiring is always a risk, even those who appear to be perfectly "normal," as one would have it. Chu argues that a growing number of adults on the autism spectrum want jobs but can't get them, likely because traditional employers view people with autism as "disabled" to one degree or another, and don't want to take on the risk of hiring them.