Coote v Granada Hospitality Ltd: EAT 19 May 1999

The refusal of an employer to provide a reference to an employee who had left and claimed sex discrimination against the company could of itself and also found a claim for sex discrimination as victimisation. European regulations required the court to interpret our own regulations widely enough to comply with the European Regulations. The claim arose from employment even after it had ceased.
The Honourable Mr Justice Morison (President)
Times 03-Jun-1999, EAT/1332/95, [1999] UKEAT 1332 – 95 – 1905
Bailii, EAT
Equal Treatment Directive (76/207/EEC)
Citing:
At ECJCoote v Granada Hospitality Ltd ECJ 22-Sep-1998
coote_granadaECJ1998
The employer had refused to provide a reference after the claimant had left the company after making a sex discrimination claim. She said this was victimisation.
Held: The state has a duty to protect workers against retaliation after . .

Cited by:
Appeal fromCoote v Granada Hospitality Ltd ECJ 22-Sep-1998
coote_granadaECJ1998
The employer had refused to provide a reference after the claimant had left the company after making a sex discrimination claim. She said this was victimisation.
Held: The state has a duty to protect workers against retaliation after . .

These lists may be incomplete.
Updated: 08 January 2021; Ref: scu.171614