Sexual Harassment on the Job

Lack of skills and experience , so that finding another job is an unrealistic
alternative ; Fear that the victim will be ... In addition to the likelihood of a negative
work environment , sexual harassment may result in two other problems for
employers ...

Sexual Harassment on the Job

Author: United States Commission on Civil Rights. Massachusetts Advisory Committee

Publisher:

ISBN:

Page: 21

View: 164

Sexual Harassment on the Job

In this far - reaching sexual harassment decision , the Court ruled that an
employer is liable for the wrongs committed by an employee acting in the course
of employment , even if company policy forbids such wrongful behavior . The
Court also ...

Sexual Harassment on the Job

Author: United States Commission on Civil Rights. Vermont Advisory Committee

Publisher:

ISBN:

Page: 23

View: 431

Sexual Harassment on the Job

On November 10 , 1980 , the EEOC issued guidelines on sexual harassment in
the workplace ( 29 CFR 1604.11 ) embodying the position that sexual
harassment constitutes a violation under section 703 of Title VII . ( The complete
text of the ...

Sexual Harassment on the Job

Author: United States Commission on Civil Rights. New Hampshire Advisory Committee

Publisher:

ISBN:

Page: 22

View: 731

Combating Sexual Harassment at Work

Ireland Irish Congress of Trade Unions ( ICTU ) at to The 1984 annual Delegate
Conference of the ICTU adopted a motion recognizing the distress that sexual
harassment work causes employees , and stating that the elimination of sexual ...

Combating Sexual Harassment at Work

Author: International Labour Office

Publisher: International Labour Organisation

ISBN:

Page: 300

View: 131

Sexual harassment is overwhelmingly a problem of women workers. It has nothing to do with normal interaction between the sexes: it denotes scorn of another person, and is used to establish or prove power over others. Sexual harassment produces feelings of revulsion, violation, disgust, anger and powerlessness. Good managers know that it is in the long-term interest of the enterprise to ensure that their employees are treated with respect. While effective legal remedies are necessary, it is also important to ensure that the problem ceases, or better still, never starts. Thus, preventive measures are especially important. This issue of the Conditions of Work Digest is essential reading for employers, personnel managers, trade unionists and all those in governmental and non-governmental circles who are committed to justice and dignity at work.