How to Stop Being Anti-Trump and Build Your Business: How to Be a Customer Service Leader

A customer service manager at a customer service firm who was fired after calling President Donald Trump a racist and a liar has filed a federal lawsuit against the company, accusing the firm of retaliating against her for calling out the president’s policies and comments.

Sarah Sosnowski, who had worked for the firm for two years, was terminated from her job as a customer services manager after she called out Trump on the weekend after his speech at the Republican National Convention.

The lawsuit, filed Thursday in U.S. District Court in Brooklyn, alleges that Sosnecki’s termination was retaliation for calling Trump a liar.

Trump has frequently called Sosnozzi a “disgrace” and a “liar” during his campaign for the presidency.

Sosniowski told The Associated Press that her termination was because of Trump’s statements and his “pattern of demagoguery” that led to his impeachment.

The company denies the accusation.

Sossowski’s lawsuit also says that she was forced out of her job by company policy, which stated that “no employee shall publicly call out or disparage the President or the Republican Party or any Republican official, or to promote or support any political party or candidate.”

She said she was also not given a choice about the time of day when she would be fired, and was told she would lose her job if she called attention to Trump’s remarks.

Sosaowksi, who worked for a small staffing agency in the District, said she took the job to challenge the policies of the firm and its owner, the Trump Organization.

Sosiowksy was fired last August and told to return to her previous job by an independent company, she said.

“They were so harsh and aggressive,” Sosninowski said of her termination.

“You couldn’t even talk to him.

It was so unfair.

It’s a nightmare.

It feels like I’m back to square one.”

The Trump campaign did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Trump himself is facing questions about his own relationship with Russia, which has been a focus of congressional investigations into his administration.

He has called Russia a “big league criminal enterprise” and suggested that the U.K. and France might be better partners.

“We need strong allies, and Russia is one of them,” Trump said at the GOP convention in July.

Somes, Sosowksys and other employees said they were told to meet with Trump at the White House to discuss his policies, but the meeting never happened.

The Trump Organization declined to comment for this story.

Sosoowski said she left the company after a disagreement with her supervisor, who refused to discuss her termination with her.

She said the company has been hostile to her for weeks.

“My supervisors, they don’t even want to talk to me,” she said in a phone interview from New York.

“I feel like they’re trying to silence me and make it so I’m not speaking up.”

Sosinowski’s case comes as the Trump administration has begun laying groundwork for a crackdown on workers who speak out about Trump and his policies.

The Department of Labor said Thursday it would begin requiring companies to offer job-training programs and training to workers who use social media to criticize the president.

And the Department of Justice announced a $5 million fund to support anti-discrimination complaints filed by women and racial minorities.

The Justice Department said in October that it had issued more than 10,000 anti-harassment complaints.

But Sosnikowski said the new measures will not make her or her coworkers more likely to speak up.

“It doesn’t really change my life.

I just don’t feel like it,” she told the AP.