EEO Worldwide considers employment barriers as mostly a political issue which could be overcome through political incentives.

Employment barriers affect the public, including businesses and government offices; they create uncertainty in the world, suppressing the common thread that binds several related sectors – political, business, and public – together. For this reason, EEO Worldwide seeks a political awareness of employment barriers in the world.

  • With job discrimination practices in a country, it sets an unfair competition against foreign competitors. This is not only consequential for international businesses which already practice EEO, but it also shows that one nation ruthlessly exploits its human resources.
  • With EEO, it is the basic standard of any society from which every sector enters into equal competition for human resources in a country and among countries.

Against employment barriers in the world is a political issue among nations because each society intends to advance its people. Most political leaders acknowledge its importance as fairness and is a common civilized value that runs through every human being, constituting a common civilized standard is all societies.

EEO emphasizes and stands for a standardized value against employment discrimination, and this value is explicitly objectified in terms of a political issue concerning the globalization of employment anti-discriminatory hiring practices.

Each country must tailor fit its own legislation to accommodate anti-discriminatory hiring practices.

In certain cases, corrective actions are necessary in order to bring about a balance work force. This might supersede if it attempts to correct past employment discrimination.

With respect to searching for international employees, a local employer is obligated to find a local resident with reasonable qualifications to fill that position. If nobody could be found, an international search is justified. All this does not imply that an employer has to make a job requirement unreasonable. Job descriptions and specifications should match skills and qualifications that are normally available in the country where the position is offered.