Lancaster mayor R. Rex Parris proposed this week to ban ties from the workplace health, citing a study that suggested that the fashion accessory restricts the blood flow to the brain.
(City of Lancaster)
California was a long time a place where the government has tried to influence the quality of life through the adoption of a ban or a mandatory acceptance that.
Now, the mayor says, in Southern California, he wants to call for a ban on ties from the workplace, the fashion accessory restricts the blood flow to the brain.
R. Rex Parris, mayor of Lancaster, said he conceived the idea after reading a science blog, which claims ties are limited to 7.5 percent of the blood to the brain, reports the Los Angeles Times.
Ties cut off blood flow to the brain and should not be required, mayor of Lancaster https://t.co/fSd8sRJJ0R
— Daily Breeze (@Daily Breeze News) 12. July 2018
To said, “I spend many hours every week on a Crosstrainer or a bike just increase the blood flow to my brain, and it turns out, every morning, if I am in a Band, I’m slimming,” Parris.
The mayor of the proposal, such as the tie, the presence in corporate America is on the wane. In 2015, the New York City Commission on human rights, said that convincing men to wear ties is related to demand that women wear skirts, because of their gender.
“I do not believe that it is appropriate in America today, to cause anyone to do something now known to be harmful for your health. Especially if it is said on the basis of gender,” Parris.
“I do not believe that it is appropriate in America today, to cause anyone to do something now known to be harmful for your health. Especially if it is on the basis of sex.”
– R. Rex Parris, mayor of Lancaster, California.
But a ban on the dress code, especially for private companies, would be likely to run into legal problems. Michael Colantuono, a municipal attorney, said the step would be unprecedented.
Parris ran reported the idea of the city attorney at a city Council meeting on Tuesday, the Orange County Register. The measure of the city to approve would be required to prove that relationships are harmful to public health.
“I said, aware I’m going on a ledge, but I live my life to make,” Parris. “We are interested, to go in a positive direction, until we have stopped.”
But Parris, a well-established legal representative for more than 30 years, said he has not stopped wearing ties completely just yet.
Bradford Betz is an editor for Fox News. Follow him on Twitter @bradford_betz.