Over the last year, the #metoo movement has made sexual harassment a subject that people are increasingly willing to talk about and seeking justice for. In our blog, we have dedicated many posts to subjects surrounding this disturbingly frequent violation. Much of the discourse has, understandably, focused on the victim and the perpetrator.
You may know that sexual harassment was made illegal under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act. But what are the regulations and recourse defined under this law? Today we provide three facts that anyone should know about workplace sexual harassment:
Recently, a report revealed that well-known film producer and executive Harvey Weinstein has engaged in numerous acts of sexual harassment. Dozens of women have since spoken out about being mistreated by the high-powered movie mogul.
Plenty of people don’t like going to work. They might hate their boss or hate their job; some people would simply rather do anything but work.
Having to contend with difficult workplace environments can be a struggle for anyone. Texas residents may be interested in one woman in another state who recently took legal action after having to deal with a hostile workplace. The woman works as a police officer, and her claim states that she and other staff members had to face sexist comments and other remarks while on the job.