SHREYA GHOSHAL, a former sportswriter, was paid $25,000 for her role as a “sport” administrator for Baltimore’s Port of Portland, according to an analysis by The Washington Times.
In December 2017, she filed a lawsuit alleging she was not paid her overtime and other compensation because of a lack of work.
She filed a countersuit against the port in March 2018, seeking more than $1 million.
Ghoshals attorneys argued that she should be paid overtime because she had been working for the port since 2016.
She also claimed she was paid for work she did not do, and that she had not been compensated for overtime because of the nature of her duties.
Ghosha’s attorneys also argued that the port failed to properly pay her overtime because it was not required by law to do so.
The Port of Maryland has previously paid Ghoshas overtime, but in 2018, the port said it was doing so to “protect the integrity of the business environment.”
The port said Ghoshhas compensation was not the result of her performance as an administrator and that the ports decision to pay her was based on her performance.
The port was aware of her status as a member of the Port, which was notified of her work status and requested additional information about her duties, the statement said.
In her counterclaim, Ghoshali’s attorneys argued she was a “professional athlete” with a history of abuse.
Ghosa said she was abused by her former employer, who had threatened to fire her if she did any work that was not in line with the port’s dress code.
She alleged she was forced to wear a skirt to work, which caused her “severe, chronic, and permanent physical and emotional distress.”
She also alleged that she was physically and verbally abused by the port, which threatened to expel her and to terminate her contract.
The judge in the case dismissed Ghoshalis claims.
The case was brought against the Port by Ghosh’s former employer in 2017.
In 2017, Ghoshas former employer asked the Port to pay the amount it had owed her since she was terminated in 2017, according, the complaint.
The money was set aside for Ghosh and her children, and Ghosh was allowed to continue to work at the port as an employee, according the complaint, which said she also was allowed “access to the port computer systems and information system, as well as use of the port facilities and facilities as a volunteer employee.”
The court filing stated that the money would be used for the children’s education and for medical care.
The lawyer for Ghoshals lawyer did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The lawsuit was brought in the federal court of appeals in Washington.
The suit was filed on behalf of Ghosh.
In 2016, the Port said it had not paid Ghoshams wages for two years.
The department said the port paid her wages for one year and had no plans to do the same.
The government was paid more than a year and a half later.
The court said the ports interpretation of the dress code and her job duties made it “unfair” to her.
The judges decision came in a case involving former Port of Seattle employee Amy Mauer, who was fired from the Seattle-Tacoma International Airport in 2016.
Mauer sued the port for $500,000 in compensation and $1.8 million in punitive damages.
The city settled for $1,500 per month and agreed to a wage freeze, and to pay Mauer for the rest of her career.
In October 2018, a judge ruled in Mauer’s favor and awarded the port $100,000.
She had been fired for a variety of reasons including failing to complete her work assignments and failing to follow port policies and procedures.
Margere said that the judge’s decision was “not just good for business, it’s good for the taxpayers of this state.”
The city also agreed to pay all of Mauer s legal fees.
Meller was fired in January 2018.