She says so hard that it is an African American working at the UPS plant in Maumee, Ohio. She has been there for 30 years, but the racist atmosphere still feels like the 1960s, she says.
"I work with employees I know who do not like my skin color, but still, and I still have to deal with it, says Camper.
A white female driver refused to deliver a package to a predominantly black neighborhood she called "Nigger City" and "NiggerVille," says Camper.
She says she reported it under the UPS's zero-tolerance policy, but the driver was not disciplined.
Now she is calling to work at the UPS "one live hell. "
Camper and 1
U PS's director of corporate media relations, Glenn Zaccara, told CNN that the reported behavior was "abominable" and against the company's values. He added that action had been taken, including the triggering of two employees.
But Camper sees another picture. "I cry every night because nothing has changed," she says. "Not only do I cry for myself, I cried to the black employees who worked in that facility because I see everything."
One of the employees is Antonio Lino. He and Camper describe both feel beaten during their time at UPS, overlooked by the management for jobs, harassed by employees because of the skin's color and ultimately feel the company has not done anything to fix a work environment that they believe is hostile and contradictory to black workers.
Lino says he could not ignore harassment that literally hung over his head once in July 2016.
"I went into the job, I set up as I normally do, and I just happened over my shoulder and it was a nose hanging over my workspace first Monday morning, Lino says.
He interpreted it as a threat Against his life. And he snapped a photo.
"I took a picture of it because they say it didn't happen," he says. "So you need proof. You need to get proof. "
Lino claims he was told to remove the photo according to the mood.
" I was told I would erase it … I was told to keep the pictures for myself, get rid of
But he woke up the next day worried that the event would be swept under the mat if he was asked to remove the photo. Then he wrote it on social media.
Lino says he was told that two employees had hung their nose "like a joke." "There were two employees who played with each other and one decided to take the time and make a real, 13-knotted nose," said Lino UPS "And it was a joke to them."
He says that UPS burned a worker a year later and that worker admitted to hanging his nose.
Since then, the company has participated in "corrective action", UPS Zaccara
Zaccara says the company has collaborated with the Ohio Civil Rights Comm ission "so that employees are trained and our operations monitored in order to maintain a positive work environment without harassment".
In June 2017, the Ohio Civil Rights Commission, which enforces state laws against discrimination, determined that there was "probable reason to believe discrimination and retaliation had occurred" at the Maumee site.
Zaccara said: "The company has a versatile and inclusive work environment that helps our employees feel secure and worthy every day, tracks innovation and new ideas and reflects the diversity of the global community served by our company.
" When An incident is reportedly taking the UPS case seriously, thoroughly investigating and taking appropriate disciplinary action against those responsible for maladministration. "
This is not the first time UPS has faced a lawsuit against discrimination. A jury awarded $ 5.3 millions in a Kentucky case claiming racial prejudice. UPS inaugurated the Court of First Instance, but Zaccara says the case is now closed.
He both described Lino and Camper an atmosphere of nervousness, concern and fear of black workers.
"You know never who is watching you, who is hiding behind the corner, who was in the parking lot. You just never know, Lino says.
Lino and Camper describe several incidents that they say contributed to that sense of concern and concern. Lino describes how the word "nigger" was written in the bathroom. Every night it would take weeks for the word to finally go away, Lino says.