Where can I find the status of my EEOC charge?

Where can I find the status of my EEOC charge?

The Online Charge Status System is available for charges filed on or after September 2, 2015. For charges filed before that date, you can find out the specific status of your charge by calling the EEOC field office where your charge is filed.

When to file a complaint with the EEOC?

Although, in some cases, EEOC may agree to issue a Notice of Right To Sue before the 180 days. If you filed your charge under the Age Discrimination in Employment Act (discrimination based on age 40 and above), you do not need a Notice of Right to Sue from EEOC. You may file a lawsuit in federal court 60 days after your charge was filed with EEOC.

What does the EEOC online charge system provide?

These are the only users of the system authorized by EEOC. What Information Does the Online System provide? The system provides up-to-date status on an individual charge as well as an overview of the steps that charges follow from intake to resolution.

How can I update my EEOC contact information?

You can update your contact information by calling the EEOC field office where your charge is filed. Or you can EEOC toll-free at 1-800-669-4000 (TTY: 1-800-669-6820), and we will send your contact information to the appropriate office. You may request a Notice of Right To Sue by contacting the EEOC office handling your charge.

How to check the status of your charge with EEOC?

EEOC’s Online Charge Status System allows both individuals who have filed a charge of discrimination (charging parties) with EEOC and respondents, and their respective representatives, to track the progress of the charge. These are the only users of the system authorized by EEOC.

When to file a lawsuit against the EEOC?

You may file a lawsuit in federal court 60 days after your charge was filed with EEOC. If you filed your charge under the Equal Pay Act (wage discrimination based on sex), you do not need a Notice of Right To Sue from EEOC.

Are there any EEOC records that are confidential?

Some EEOC records are confidential and will not be released. For example, EEOC WILL NOT RELEASE: Investigative employment discrimination charge file records to a third party (someone who is not part of the case), including the press . (Other rules regarding charge file requests are stated below.)

You can update your contact information by calling the EEOC field office where your charge is filed. Or you can EEOC toll-free at 1-800-669-4000 (TTY: 1-800-669-6820), and we will send your contact information to the appropriate office. You may request a Notice of Right To Sue by contacting the EEOC office handling your charge.