Bailey Davis, a former Saints cheerleader fired over a racy Instagram post, has filed a complaint with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission claiming the National Football League forces unfair rules against cheerleaders, The New York Times reported.
But on Sunday, the New York Times published an infuriating report that reveals that some teams exert nearly maniacal control over both the public image and personal lives of cheerleaders - all based on toxic, outdated notions of how both men and women should behave.
Davis' EEOC complaint states the team has two sets of rules: one for the cheerleaders, who are all women; another, for the players. The cheerleaders must block players from following them on social media and can not post photos of themselves in Saints gear, denying them the chance to market themselves. The cheerleaders must block players from following them on social media and can not post photos of themselves in Saints gear. For the photo and allegedly attending a party where Saints players were present (another no-no), she was sacked.
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Davis claims she was sacked just days after she posted a photo on her private Instagram page that showed her dawning a one-piece outfit.
Davis and her mother both said it didn't really dawn on them how unfair the different policies for players and cheerleaders were until the meetings that led to her firing. If they do bump into a player in public, the cheerleader must leave, even if the player arrived second.
Lawyers for the Saints told the Herald-Tribune Monday the team did not discriminate against Davis because of her gender. Blackwell said Davis was wearing part of a Halloween costume in the picture in question, which she said was taken by a professional photographer.
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"Very poor judgement to post a picture like that especially considering our recent conversations about the rumors going around about u", Deaton wrote Davis in a text message.
'The antiquated stereotype of women needing to hide for their own protection is not permitted in America and certainly not in the workplace'. "This does not help your case".
The attorney said: 'At the appropriate time and in the appropriate forum, the Saints will defend the organization's policies and workplace rules. "I'd expect you to know better". Buffalo Bills cheerleaders, before the squad disbanded in the face of a wage lawsuit, said they were told to do jumping jacks in tryouts to see if their flesh jiggled and had to attend a golf tournament for sponsors in which wealthy men paid cash to watch bikini-clad cheerleaders do back flips.
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Saints players, meanwhile, are allowed to follow any account they choose and do not have to make their profiles private. She has started a movement called #leveltheplayingfield - one that treats all members of the team equally. She was told it could attract attention from players.