You provided a few sentences of information, and it really is a legal impossibility to predict your chances of success with the Department for House employment of EEOC. If you really believe you have been a victim, then you should file a complaint and let the State and/or Federal Agencies do their job. They will do a thorough investigation and review all the facts and evidence and make a determination in regard to your likelihood of success. If they like your case, they will pursue it without cost to you. To give an opinion before the collection and evaluation of all available evidence would be far too premature.
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Discrimination on the basis of national origin is against both State and Federal antidiscrimination laws. I hoe you're not expecting a lawyer to say you have, for example, a 47% chance of winning a discrimination case. If it were that easy, no case would ever get past the starting gate. Everything would immediately settle. Cases are based on facts. We have a few lines from you. You need to spend some time with a lawyer who can dig a little deeper. BTW, you can go to EEOC or DFEH on your own without a lawyer if you choose to. Personally, I'd rather you talk it through a bit with a lawyer before going to the government agents because there are potential pitfalls when you talk to them and fill out forms.
But, maybe none of this matters. Until the other person starts work, you have not suffered what lawyers call a "job detriment." As I understand it, you still might get the job.
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