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Sexual harassment videos for adults

opinion

When people find out they have to spend their afternoon at work with Patti Perez, they are rarely excited. Most often they dread the experience. They never helped me.

sexual harassment Videos: Watch sexual...

You actually gave me a perspective that I never really thought of, and thank you for not making it horrible. That kind of training goes in one ear and out the other.

For many companies, the main concern is checking the training off their to-do list. Instead of tackling the issue and trying to build a culture where sexual harassment is not tolerated, they buy liability insurance in case an employee sues and move on.

And playing those videos counts as training. The market for sexual harassment training is not insignificant considering that some states require it.

In California, where Perez works, companies with 50 or more employees are required to provide two hours of sexual harassment training for any supervisors within six months of being hired and every two years thereafter.

Online "Sexual harassment videos for adults"which supervisors can do on their own time, is enough to meet the requirement. Many large and small companies have also begun investing in employment practices liability insurance, which covers costs associated with sexual Sexual harassment videos for adults claims made by employees.

Related Fox settles sexual harassment lawsuit, with an apology More companies insure against employee harassment. Additionally, sexual harassment and discrimination allegations at companies like Fox News and Uber dominated the news. But when companies put on sexual harassment training mainly to protect themselves Sexual harassment videos for adults potential litigation, employees end up feeling that the company is not committed to changing the culture.

They know there's a lack of commitment to the actual change, and that cynicism results in poor outcomes.

Videos designed for companies just concerned with compliance depict blatant and unrealistic behaviors. Sexual harassment in the modern workplace is much more complicated.

In her training classes, Perez has shifted away from using videos. Instead, she creates scenarios based on real-life sexual harassment investigations and asks participants how they would act if they found themselves in a given situation.

Acting out such scenarios allows for participants to think about whether some behaviors are a gray area as well as try to figure out why someone might be offended by a particular behavior. It's much more common that it's complicated interpersonal interaction that can be interpreted in different ways.

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