She caught a cold. So, she got a sick leave.
He is dizzy now and asking a sick leave.
I come up with two possible answers below.
Answer 1 : But it isn't the case like she got a cold. (the case means just her getting a cold)
Answer 2 : But it isn't the case like he seems to get discriminated. (He can't get a sick leave and this seems like discrimination against him)
But conjunction "like" means quite differenct in each case.
I'm worrying if I should have put a comma before 'like' to mean what each answer is supposed to mean.
Is there any grammatical error, like missing comma, in both answers?
or is it only matter of interpretation to see conjunction "like" mean which?