The Senate has voted to impose an anti-LGBT discrimination law on the world’s largest furniture retailer, Ikea.
The Senate approved the measure on Wednesday, sending the measure to the House of Representatives.
The measure would prohibit employers from using anti-gay language in employee handbooks and on workplace-related materials.
It also would prohibit companies from discriminating against transgender workers, even if that discrimination is based on sexual orientation or gender identity.
The legislation also would require companies to create policies for employees to access restrooms, locker rooms, shower rooms and changing rooms based on their gender identity, and require employees to use restrooms that align with their gender identities.
The House has yet to take up the measure.
The bill comes as President Donald Trump’s administration is seeking to roll back protections for LGBT people in the workplace and public accommodations.
The administration is also moving to expand protections for transgender employees.
The new measure would allow businesses to fire employees who do not comply with a company policy.
However, the measure would not prevent employers from firing or retaliating against an employee for engaging in the same behavior, such as bullying.
The American Civil Liberties Union of California has urged members of the Senate to oppose the measure, saying it does not go far enough.
“This is a significant step backward for LGBT equality in America,” said the group’s Legislative Director, Paul Pate.
The legislation, if passed, would go into effect in 2021. “
If we are serious about ending the discrimination against LGBT people, we must pass a bill that protects our rights to live our lives, including in our workplace and at our public accommodations, and to be treated fairly in our work, housing, and education.”
The legislation, if passed, would go into effect in 2021.
The proposed measure would also extend protections for workers who have suffered a workplace-based sexual harassment, harassment or discrimination charge.
The Civil Rights Division of the U.K.’s Equality and Human Rights Commission is currently reviewing the legislation.
In a statement, the Ukrainian Ministry of Health said the legislation is necessary to protect women and children.
“Sexual harassment is a serious problem in the health service and in the home, and we are calling on the European Union to take urgent action to protect the rights of women and girls,” said Dr. Eileen Murphy, director of the ministry’s Equality and Rights division.
“It is not a matter of if but when we will have the rights that are being promised in the European legislation.”
The bill has sparked heated debates in Europe, with a number of European countries passing laws against gender-based discrimination.
Earlier this month, the Czech Republic passed a bill banning gender-specific pronouns and other labels for employees.
“I’m sorry to hear about the attacks on LGBT rights,” Czech President Milos Zeman said in a statement at the time.
“We are proud of our country and I think it is important to show the world that we are a family.”
The Czech Republic is one of several countries that have taken a stand against the U-turn in the U: the country is one the first European countries to adopt a constitutional amendment to prohibit anti-equality measures, and a recent law in Sweden passed legislation barring discrimination based on gender identity or expression.