eLearning courses on Labour Law
General Equal Treatment Act
The training on the General Equal Treatment Act (AGG) provides employees and managers with an understanding of and compliance with the legal provisions to prevent discrimination and disadvantage in the workplace. It raises awareness of equality and diversity and helps to create a discrimination-free working environment.
- Seat Time: 35 Min.
- 2 languages
- For all employees
- 1. Clear insights into the basics and objectives of the AGG
- 2. Clear list of who belongs to the so-called Protected Group of Persons
- 3. Legal information on one's own rights and obligations as well as those of the employer
- 4. Concrete characteristics by which discrimination can be recognized
- 5. Solid knowledge of which discriminations are prohibited and which are even justified
- Quiz questions
- Interactive elements
- Barrier-free (on request)
- including certificate of participation
- Extra assets (e.g. handout, promo video, poster)
- Mobile-optimized (optional)
- Variety of formats (e.g. video, gamification)
- Available in the LMS or via our learning platform
In this chapter, the aim of the law and the areas from which the law protects are explained and illustrated using concrete case examples.
The specific features of disadvantage and how they manifest themselves in everyday life are illustrated in this part of the course using case studies.
A fictitious lawyer explains who exactly the law protects and what the prohibition of discrimination is all about.
In this part of the course, the various forms of discrimination are identified and illustrated with specific case examples.
A fictitious lawyer explains in this course chapter the rights and obligations of employers in the event of a disadvantage.
Among other things, this course section explains the right to appeal, the right to refuse performance, and the prohibition of measures.
Is there a time limit for asserting legal claims in the event of discrimination? This question is examined in detail in this section of the course.
Not all discrimination is automatically inadmissible. Under certain circumstances, unequal treatment may be justified. This section of the course explains what these conditions are.
In the case of discrimination, there is often only circumstantial evidence and no hard evidence. In the AGG, there is therefore an easing of the burden of proof for disadvantaged persons. This is explained in this part of the course.
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