We get it, you’re probably thinking, this is an article for women who want to make games.
However, if you’ve been around the gaming community for a long time and you’re looking for a more comprehensive article about the different kinds of jobs a woman can do, then you’ll want to read this article first.
The first time I heard about a woman who works at a video game studio, I assumed it was a joke.
But it turns out that, at least in the short term, this kind of thing happens.
The story goes that in 2012, a woman in California named Rachel Fagan got hired by Epic Games to work on the Unreal Engine 4.
The job required her to work as a programmer, and she had to be willing to take time off to work with other female developers.
After two months, the company terminated her, saying that she didn’t meet their quality standards.
Fagan appealed her termination and won, but the court sided with Epic in its ruling, saying she had a valid reason to be fired.
Fagger was awarded $6,000 in damages, plus $10,000 for emotional distress, and the company also had to pay her $15,000 to the State of California for the emotional distress caused by the termination.
As a result of the lawsuit, Fagan received her own game and a job title, but she’s now facing another round of court battles, as Epic has been sued by two other women who say they were also fired from Epic for similar reasons.
In a lawsuit filed last year, the women, who are named in the original case, claimed that Fagan was fired from Unreal because she “had not fulfilled the role of a professional game programmer, not because she had been hired as a female programmer by Epic to create and maintain a computer game, but rather because she was a man.”
The suit also alleged that Epic had hired an employee to create the Unreal engine, which was written in a language the women felt was offensive to them.
Faggens suit against Epic, filed in February 2017, is still pending, but in January, she filed a new suit against her former employer, Epic Games, and Epic Games’ general counsel, Jason Zemlin, in a federal court in California.
In the lawsuit filed this month, Faggen alleged that she was terminated because she didn`t meet their “professional quality standards” for the job.
“She was told that she couldn`t develop for Unreal because her gender was ‘too feminine,'” Fagan wrote in the lawsuit.
“And she was told to do so with little consideration to her gender and appearance.”
She added that she has received numerous death threats since she was hired and is “still being subjected to harassment and retaliation,” and that she`s also faced threats of physical violence and physical harm.
“I have been physically assaulted, stalked, and harassed for a year by my former employer,” she wrote in her lawsuit.
Fagans case is different from the one against Epic Games because, unlike the original lawsuit, the new lawsuit focuses on the actions of the company itself, and it’s against Zemlan, not Fagan.
“Epic has an extremely strong policy of not hiring anyone based on gender or sexual orientation, and this is especially important for a game company,” Fagan’s lawyer, John Stryker, told me in an email.
“This is a case of a company that is so committed to making sure that they`re hiring women that they didn`T give her the chance to go through that.”
According to the lawsuit Fagan filed, Zeml told her in February, 2016, that “you have to be a man to work at Epic” and that he had “heard rumors that you were a lesbian.”
Fagan said that she immediately told Zemla that she wasn’t interested, but he told her that she would get a job at another studio.
FAGAN’S NEW LAWSHIP Fagan says that after her termination from Epic, she went to Zemel, the general counsel of Epic Games at the time, and told him she wanted to take a leave of absence from the company.
According to Fagan, Zeblin told her he didn’t know how to handle the situation.
“He said he could tell me how to fix it,” Faggs lawsuit reads.
“Zeblin then suggested that I go back to work for another company and tell my boss that I am gay and that I would love to work there.”
When Fagan told Zeblan that she wanted a leave, he told Fagan that she had “no right to complain,” and she “needed to take care of her own business,” according to the complaint.
“We had a lot of issues,” Zemler told Faggins lawyer.
“It was very stressful and stressful for me and for her,” Fagins lawsuit