Reiterates that standards in the workplace should be as inclusive as possible, and that litigation in cases such as Meorin and Grismer could help to seriously advance substantive equality for those with disabilities.
Assesses the potential for Meorin and Grismer decisions to change the face of what accommodation of disability means in the modern workplace. Explores whether the jurisprudence in current courts and tribunals are following through with humanitarian promises.
Argues that tribunals should use the principle of effective remedies when exercising their authority to grant systemic remedies. This should especially be the case when government respondents argue for remedies following the nature of corrective justice.