4 Replies to “Smiling”

  1. While her employer cannot legally force her to remain PN or demote her if she doesn’t, I am sure that if she returns to being a textile she will find her commissions are severely reduced, so she will want to continue nude.

    Hmmm, did her boss recognize that and promote her to a position that has commissions for that very reason?

    • You know, regarding the legal issues, that’s not completely true.

      It’s conceivable that her new position is nude-only. It’s also perfectly legal to offer a bonus for permanently naked employees. That’s not to say a company couldn’t open itself up to a lawsuit depending on how they handle this stuff. But in general, since anyone can register, it’s OK to require permanent nudity or favor employees who register.

      Places they could get in trouble would be if for example they tried to give women a nominally different position that required nudity while men were doing the same work clothed, or arbitrarily targeting a specific employee with that requirement while others had the option to keep their jobs without registering.

      But if she willingly accepted a promotion to a nude position, they should be in the clear, as long as she also had the option to keep doing her old job naked.

      • There was nothing in the original post that stated that the management had made nudity a requirement of the position, although it is possible they did.

        And in the comments on “Secretary” http://www.nudeworldorder.net/blog/2121/ you stated:
        “Exactly where the line is might vary, but generally workers have some protection from employers being too unreasonable WRT to permanent nudity. A contract requiring someone to (re-)register would already be on somewhat shaky ground, especially if it was buried in the fine print and not made very clear upfront.”
        So it appears it might or might not be legal.

        • It can get into some unclear territory for sure. And it’s not like I ever sat down and wrote out all the fine points of PN employment law. But in keeping with the premise that you can’t force another person to register, I figure there would be some extra regulations and employee protections around this kind of thing.

          It’s definitely allowable to offer a job that requires permanent nudity though. And it would logically follow that if they let their registration lapse they’d be out of a job, or at least reassigned. But requiring that someone register for a specific length of time seems unnecessary and unreasonable in most cases.

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