There are many forms of inequality in the U.S. labor market and in workplaces, including, for example, inequality across gender, race/ethnicity, social class, immigration status, sexual orientation, and parental status; and across dimensions and outcomes including pay, hiring opportunities, job authority, performance evaluations, and promotion decisions. This first-year seminar provides a deep dive into labor market inequality and specifically focuses on the causes, consequences, and opportunities to change inequalities arising from discrimination. We will consider questions such as: What are the causes of inequality and discrimination? How have causes and patterns of inequality changed in recent history? How do legal, academic, and other institutions understand discrimination, and how do these understandings differ from the lived experiences of people who may face discrimination? What forms of information would offer convincing evidence of discrimination? What are the consequences of labor market inequalities and how do experiences of discrimination shape future opportunities? Finally, we will consider what organizations and individuals can do differently to evaluate labor market or workplace inequality, develop solutions to reduce these forms of inequality, and implement sustainable changes.