Karl is a prominent lawyer all around Pennsylvania. His efforts to protect the residents against oppression complement his tremendous professional reliability in work and compassion. The former graduate of Swarthmore College decided to expand his education and joined the Temple University Beasley School of Law and graduated with honors in 2009.
Karl Heideck is an expert in the field of civil litigation, compliance, and risk management. He works at the Grant and Eisenhower law firm. At the firm, Heideck practices in intense bank litigation discoveries, securities fraud cases, and risk management. He has been down this road since the year 2015. With all the passion for what he does oozing out of him, Karl Heideck also writes blogs to show Pennsylvanians how attorneys in his specialty operate.
The New Salary Law
Helideck has authored blogs on injustices that occur and actions that were taken against them. Philadelphia had a rule that had created a major debate in the court on residents’ salaries. The rule was against enquiring for job applicants’ previous salaries. This had been a regular query in offices where there were job openings which information would give some employers leverage on how to exploit the employee.
Failure to disclosing one’s income would lead to punishment for the employee. The case had been postponed by the court for more information to be gathered on how to rule the case. But some months later the motion to the lawsuit was dismissed, and the case was closed not granting the request.
Wells Fargo Lawsuit
The city of Philadelphia on a different case has reported the Wells Fargo and Co. to violating the Fair Housing Act by favoritism and practicing racism within their residents. The allegations consisted of the bank charging white people with low interest from their borrowed loans. Also, black people would be charged twice as much, and Hispanic were charged 1.7 of the interest that white people would pay. The bank denied the charges and claimed that they had conducted fair distributions of loans. Their answer to the complaint is still unclear to Philadelphia at large.
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