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Eric Baker, who had agreed in his employment application to resolve any employment-related dispute through arbitration, was fired after suffering a seizure on the job. Baker did not initiate arbitration proceedings. Instead, he filed a charge of discrimination with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC). Alleging that Baker’s employer violated the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), the EEOC filed an enforcement action against the employer in federal court. The EEOC sought an injunction and punitive damages against the employer, and backpay, reinstatement, and compensatory damages for Baker. The Federal Arbitration Act (FAA) does not allow Baker to step outside the bounds of his agreement by bringing a judicial action against Waffle House. Does it prohibit the EEOC from bringing such an action, demanding victim-specific relief for Baker?

Eric Baker, who had agreed in his employment application to resolve any employment-related dispute through arbitration, was fired after suffering a seizure on the job. Baker did not initiate arbitration proceedings. Instead, he filed a charge of discrimination with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC). Alleging that Baker’s employer violated the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), the EEOC filed an enforcement action against the employer in federal court. The EEOC sought an injunction and punitive damages against the employer, and backpay, reinstatement, and compensatory damages for Baker. The Federal Arbitration Act (FAA) does not allow Baker to step outside the bounds of his agreement by bringing a judicial action against Waffle House. Does it prohibit the EEOC from bringing such an action, demanding victim-specific relief for Baker?

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