Norman-Bloodsaw v. Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory
Significance, Medical Secrecy In California, A Right To Personal Privacy, Impact, Further Readings
Marya S. Norman-Bloodsaw, Vertis B. Ellis, and six other individuals
Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, Regents of the University of California, U.S. Department of Energy, and others
That a public employer conducting medical tests on its employees to determine intimate medical conditions without their knowledge or consent violates the employees' constitutional right to privacy.
Chief Lawyer for Appellant
William C. McNeill III
Chief Lawyer for Appellee
Douglas H. Barton
Justices for the Court
Stephen Reinhardt (writing for the court), Thomas G. Nelson, Michael Daly Hawkins
San Francisco, California
Date of Decision
3 February 1998
The appeals court reversed a district court's ruling by finding the secret medical tests violated Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act and state and federal constitutional privacy guarantees.
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- Norman-Bloodsaw v. Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory - Significance
- Norman-Bloodsaw v. Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory - Further Readings
- Norman-Bloodsaw v. Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory - Medical Secrecy In California
- Norman-Bloodsaw v. Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory - A Right To Personal Privacy
- Norman-Bloodsaw v. Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory - Impact
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