That's how loud she says it's for an African-American to work at the UPS facility in Maumee, Ohio. She's been around for 30 years, but the racist atmosphere still feels like the 1960s, she says.
"I work with employees that I know don't like my skin color, but still, and yet I have to deal with it," says Camper.
A white female driver refused to deliver a package to a predominantly black neighborhood that she & # 39; Nigger City & # 39; and & # 39; NiggerVille & # 39; said, Camper said.
She says she reported it under the UPS zero tolerance policy, but the driver was not disciplined.
Now she calls working at the UPS facility "a hell."
Camper and 18 other employees in the same center have filed a lawsuit against the parcel delivery company, which is guilty of racial harassment and discrimination. They also claim that management ignored or encouraged behavior.
UPS & # 39; s director of business media relations Glenn Zaccara told CNN that the reported behavior was "disgusting" and against corporate values. He added that action had been taken, including the dismissal of two employees.
But Camper sees a different picture. "I cry every night because nothing has changed," she says. "Not only am I crying for myself, I am also crying for the black employees who worked in that facility because I saw everything."
One of those employees is Antonio Lino. He and Camper both describe being knocked down during their time at UPS, overvalued by management for jobs, harassed by colleagues because of the color of their skin and ultimately feeling that the company has done nothing to Restore a working environment that they think is hostile and retaliation against black workers.
Lino says he could not ignore the torture that he once literally had in mind in July 2016.
"I walked to work, I stood up the way I normally do, and I happened to look over my shoulder and it was a sling that first hung over my workspace on Monday morning," says Lino.
He interpreted it as a threat to his life. And he snarled a photo.
"I took a picture of it because they will say it didn't happen," he says. & # 39; So you must have proof, you must have proof. & # 39;
Lino claims that according to the lawsuit he had to remove the photo.
"I was instructed to remove it … I was instructed to keep the photos to myself, delete them and they will take care of it," he says.
But he woke up the next day and worried that the incident would be swept under the carpet if asked to remove the photo. So he placed it on social media.
Lino says he was told that two employees had hung the sling "as a joke".
"There were two employees playing with each other and it was decided to take the time and make a lifelike loop of 13 knots," Lino told UPS. "And that was a joke for them."
He says that UPS fired an employee a year later and admitted that employee to hang up.
Since then, the company has participated in "corrective measures," said Zaccara of UPS.
Zaccara says the company has partnered with the Ohio Civil Rights Commission "so that employees are trained and our activities monitored to ensure that we maintain a positive working environment free of harassment."
The Ohio Civil Rights Commission, which enforces state laws against discrimination, ruled in June 2017 that there was "probable reason to believe that discrimination and retaliation had taken place" at the Maumee site.
Zaccara said: "The company has a strict policy against harassment and discrimination Diversity and inclusion are core values at UPS – a diverse and inclusive work environment helps our employees feel safe and valued daily, encourages innovation and new ideas and reflects the diversity of global community served by our company.
"When an incident is reported, UPS takes the matter seriously, investigates it thoroughly, and takes appropriate disciplinary action against those responsible for misconduct."
This is not the first time that UPS is dealing with a lawsuit against racism. A jury awarded $ 5.3 million in a case in Kentucky claiming racial prejudice. UPS initially appealed the decision, but Zaccara says the case is now closed.
He added that the company will not comment further on the allegations made by Ohio while looking at the allegations.
Both Lino and Camper described an atmosphere of nervousness, anxiety and fear of black workers.
"You never know who is looking at you, who is hiding behind the corner who was in the parking lot, you just never know," says Lino.
Lino and Camper describe different incidents that they believe have contributed to that feeling of unease and worry. Lino describes how the word "Negro" was written in the bathroom. Despite a cleaning crew working there every night, it would take weeks before the word finally disappeared, says Lino.
They include a group text message from white colleagues about possible lottery winnings in July 2016 that are used to buy slings and hanging people, according to the lawsuit. And in September 2016, a white UPS employee stated: & # 39; I am late for a Klan meeting & # 39 ;, & # 39; according to the lawsuit.
Sixteen of the 19 employees who sued UPS met and told how they all felt neglected because they were black and that they were used for jobs because of their skin color.
"I've been here for 30 years," says Camper. "I have had problems getting promoted because of the color of my skin, I have worked in different departments and yet I am still part-time."
She takes care of her 86-year-old mother and has been part-time at UPS for all her 30 years, she says.
The group of 16 says no one takes their complaints about any of these issues seriously. All said they had experience with or were aware of race-based harassment. All 16 also felt that nothing would change, not even with the lawsuit.
Camper calls working at the UPS center humiliating – 30 years of frustrating frustration. She started crying when she declared the pain and frustration she says she has endured.
She and others stayed because they needed and wanted a good job.
"You just fight to exist. Just to walk into a facility and feel like you know, I'm important, I belong here," she says.
It cuts just as deeply for Lino.
He has one request for his company: "To treat me like I'm a grown man, not a little boy, to treat me like I've earned my job, my 25 years," says Lino, growing emotionally.
"I've been working there since I was 18, a week after high school, and I'm still being treated like I'm nothing every day.
"I just want to work, pay my bills, take care of my children, my wife."