antinepotism

antinepotism

(ˌæntɪˈnɛpətɪzm)
adj
opposed to or acting against nepotism
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
The agency said it needs "sufficient time" to hire and train new workers to replace those who will have to be let go under CAO 032014, which lays down the BOC's antinepotism rules that were implemented starting last year.
When the two joined Chicago's faculty in 1951, her title was "professional lecturer" because of the school's antinepotism policy.
Notably, married women have brought the "vast majority" of suits challenging no-spouse policies, thus "mak[ing it] clear that antinepotism and no-spouse rules have a disparate impact on women." Timothy D.
Employers may still choose to implement antinepotism or antifraternization policies aimed at purging employment decisions of favoritism based on personal ties, (16) and courts have upheld such policies against constitutional challenges in the public employment context.
In this company, an employee files a sexual harassment claim and during the investigation, the Human Rights Commission finds the company just hired the son of one of the managers, in clear violation of the antinepotism policy.
Antinepotism principles for hiring and contracting, funding of research
A more creative approach to the Pregnancy Discrimination Act and the Family and Medical Leave Act and a less crabbed notion of the discrimination effected by antinepotism rules and antifraternization rules are, in their view, part of a legal strategy of women's empowerment.
Specifically, she traces the rise of antinepotism rules and their relationship to today's programs for partners.
Fletcher off of the Ninth Circuit bench, the Republicans resurrected an 1887 antinepotism statute as a bar to his confirmation.
This article reviews two court decisions involving antinepotism rules and three cases involving the authority to regulate off-duty sexual activity.
Public and private employers, for example, adopt antinepotism regulations that prohibit employees from participating in decisions to hire, promote, or discharge their spouse or from supervising their spouse in the workplace.(47) Resting on views about both emotional and economic ties, these regulations are as justifiably imposed on lesbians and gay men in enduring relationships as they are on heterosexuals: no one can be expected to be sufficiently objective when decisions about one's own long-term partner must be made.
But, unlike other North American institutions, no one objected, or invoked antinepotism rules.