Paulette Taylor

Paulette Taylor is a native of Washington, D.C. and an activist for social change within the Federal sector. She is a whistleblower, President and co-founder of a non-profit organization "Black Females for Justice II, Inc., at the Social Security Administration (SSA)". She served as a Class Agent in the EEOC certified race-based complaint representing over 5,000 Black females filed in 2002. The case was won in part and is currently on appeal at the Office of Federal Operations, EEOC. Ms. Taylor has testified on behalf of complainants at EEO and Arbitration Hearings. She has served on many panels to include the Whistleblower Summit for Civil and Human Rights and Blacks in Government 2017 National Training Conference. Paulette has been interviewed on radio shows and spoke at private and federal events. Her calling is to make a change in government by bringing attention to the "Culture of Hostile Working Environments." Ms. Taylor is a retired, disabled army veteran. She served her country faithfully as a public servant for over forty-seven years. As a retiree, she loves to travel both in the country and abroad and is writing her first book that will further bring attention to the atrocities against federal employees. Paulette holds many offices within the community, one of which is the Civil and Human Rights Chair for The Coalition For Change (C4C). In 2017, Paulette received Congressional acclaim from her belated Congressman, Elijah Cummings for her invaluable input on the bill titled the "Federal Employee Anti-discrimination Act" – H.R. 135. On January 1, 2021, Congress passed the EEO reforms into law under the "National Defense Authorization Act of 2021. She holds a dual bachelor's of science degree in Business and Human Resources Management from the University of Maryland Global Campus and is an active member in Toastmasters International, where she was the former Vice President of Education at SSA.
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