http://blog.hr360.com/hr-blog/sexual-harassment-in-the-workplace Video Highlights: 1:28: The first step in preventing harassment is establishing a zero tolerance policy. Clearly state that NO form of harassment will be accepted at your workplace, including not only sexual harassment, but also harassment due to race, religion, ethnic background, age or disability. Publish the policy in your handbook and post it prominently on your company intranet or internal website. 1:52: Next, offer employees training in how to recognize harassment. Make sure they understand what types of actions and behaviors constitute sexual harassment and what things do not constitute sexual harassment. 3:36: Make this process as simple as possible for your employees by providing accessible points of contacts for employees to bring complaints. Your policy should also assure employees that they will not suffer retaliation as a result of any complaint made in good faith. Retaliation is against the law.
Full Length Preview Available at - http://bit.ly/2mGQ8wA PREVIEW ONLY – NOT FOR TRAINING. He Said, She Said has been designed to help employees evaluate their own conduct as it relates to sexual harassment and inappropriate behavior at work. Seven interactive scenarios use riveting performances and twisting plot lines to subtly challenge employees' beliefs and perceptions. As employees progress through each scenario, they first hear from the alleged victim as they present their view of the events in question. The video pauses and employees are asked to come to an initial conclusion. Discussions follow, which allow conflicting points of view to be aired and explored. Then as the scenario continues, employees are forced to explore for the facts and read between the lines as they hear from the alleged harasser and witnesses. In the end, it becomes apparent that sometimes our bias, perceptions and behaviors may need to be re-evaluated. The interactive design allows trainers and/or learners to choose the style and pace of learning that best meets their needs: Choose Workplace Setting Office, Industrial, Healthcare or Retail/Service available on every DVD. Enjoy exclusive offers and full length previews by joining Media Partners for FREE today!
What happens when you’re on the bullying end or an organization meant to protect people? Who do you go to for help? Sherry is a retired RCMP officer of 20 years. She has a degree in conflict resolution studies, which alongside of her personal experience with bullying in the workplace, has helped her to learn how to empower people to speak up and be educated on how to do so in the most effective way. She aims to find the link between leadership, self-esteem, bullying and the importance of attitude to instill hope. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
An industrial video about harassment in the workplace.
What is Sexual Harassment? Sexual Harassment explained. http://turnkeydoc.com/training-tutorials/sexual-harassment-training/ The law defines sexual harassment as unwelcome verbal, visual, or physical conduct of a sexual nature that is severe or pervasive and affects working conditions or creates a hostile work environment. “Conduct of A Sexual Nature” is broken into 3 parts. Verbal, Visual and Physical. Verbal sexual harassment includes comments about clothing, a person’s body; sexual or gender-based jokes or remarks; requesting sexual favors or repeatedly asking a person out; sexual innuendos; threats, spreading rumors about a person’s personal or sexual life; or foul and obscene language Visual sexual harassment includes posters, drawings, pictures, screensavers, cartoons, emails or text of a sexual nature. Physical sexual harassment includes assault; impeding or blocking movement; inappropriate touching such as kissing, hugging, patting, stroking, or rubbing, sexual gesturing or even leering or staring. There are two categories of sexual harassment: The first is Quid pro quo, which literally means "this for that" It occurs when a boss uses job rewards, such as raises or promotions or punishment, such as demotions or firing to force employees into a sexual relationship or sexual act. This is sexual harassment. The second is Hostile environment, which is defined as conduct that unreasonably interferes with work performance or creates an intimidating, hostile, or offensive work environment. For example, it may be sexual harassment if repeated sexual comments makes someone so uncomfortable that their work performance suffers or they decline professional opportunities because it will put them in contact with the harasser. In both types of sexual harassment, employees must prove that the conduct was offensive to someone, not necessarily the intended victim of the sexual harassment, Here is an example: Say a male employee tells a dirty joke to a female co-worker. She thinks it's funny, but a second woman passing by finds it offensive. That joke could contribute to a hostile environment claim simply because someone finds it offensive. There are two conditions that determine liability for employers in cases of hostile environment sexual harassment: The employer knew or should have known about the sexual harassment, and The employer failed to take appropriate corrective action. Having a sexual harassment training program as well as a clear procedure for reporting harassment claims can shield employers from expensive lawsuits. Visit us at www.turnkeydoc.com for more tips on how to prevent sexual harassment, training materials, as well as a complete library of company policy and procedures. Don’t forget to subscribe to our youtube channel for free video tips every month! http://youtu.be/d0pbHOliQu0 https://www.linkedin.com/company/turn-key-doc-inc-?trk=company_name https://plus.google.com/+Turnkeydoc https://www.facebook.com/pages/Turn-Key-Doc/298240720333688 https://twitter.com/turnkeydoc/ Sexual Harassment Sexual Harassment Training
It shows workers what different types of sexual harassment look like and explores what they can do to protect themselves and their peers.
When Gretchen Carlson spoke out about her experience of workplace sexual harassment, it inspired women everywhere to take their power back and tell the world what happened to them. In a remarkable, fierce talk, she tells her story -- and identifies three specific things we can all do to create safer places to work. "We will no longer be underestimated, intimidated or set back," Carlson says. "We will stand up and speak up and have our voices heard. We will be the women we were meant to be." Check out more TED Talks: http://www.ted.com The TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. Follow TED on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/TEDTalks Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/TED
Woman Gets Sexually Harassed At Work | Appland Episode 7 Help me reach 300,000 subs: https://goo.gl/Bs7z1n Get access to my secret Insta: https://goo.gl/X5uHeg SEND ME STUFF! PO BOX 461463 West Hollywood, CA 90046 Please Subscribe to All of my social media!!! Twitch: https://goo.gl/SzRnLo Facebook: https://goo.gl/9MZKY3 Instagram: https://goo.gl/mA6JEL Twitter: https://goo.gl/pnDkYr Snapchat: https://goo.gl/oyb4Rt My Reaction Channel: http://www.youtube.com/secretlifeoflauren My Gaming Channel: http://www.youtube.com/lauren Lauren Francesca is an actress/comedian who has been acting and performing her whole life. In 2008 she was cast in the Youtube hit show "Barely Political/The Key of Awesome" where she played, Lady Gaga, Madonna, Tron Girl, Christina Aguilera, Poison Ivy, etc. She was also cast in many viral videos for College Humor, Funny or Die, Bo Burnham, Comedy Central, etc. She has over 2 Billion views online in sketches, pranks, song parodies, vlogs, etc. This video was shot at YouTube Space for the #WomeninComedy program, in partnership with WhoHaha and Elizabeth Banks. To celebrate and support new voices in comedy, WhoHaha and Elizabeth Banks teamed up with YouTube Space worldwide to invite the next generation of women on YouTube to amplify their voice through the power of comedy. With sets, mentorship and additional production resources, over 100 creators participated from New York, Los Angeles, London, Toronto, Tokyo, Rio, Mumbai, Berlin and Paris.
Full Length Preview Available at - http://bit.ly/2BbkbBy PREVIEW ONLY – NOT FOR TRAINING. We are exposed to a daily barrage of media images and advertising messages, all designed to appeal to our sexuality. And yet, when it comes to work, we're expected to check it at the door, like a coat we take on and off at will. There are plenty of training programs that deal with preventing sexual harassment in the workplace. They define sexual harassment. They give examples. Some teach managers how to create a harassment-free workplace. Some teach sexual responsibility. But the LET'S GET HONEST training video package is the first to address how difficult it is to live in a sexually-charged society while working in an environment that is supposed to be void of anything sexual. This sexual harassment training for the workplace sets a whole new standard. A beautiful program, it is remarkably human in its approach and message and speaks candidly to employees regarding the difference between their work life and personal life. Engaging, insightful and occasionally humorous it offers employees a real world perspective, presenting surprisingly honest solutions to a variety of workplace issues ranging from flirting and dating to clueless behavior and predatory harassment. Enjoy exclusive offers and full length previews by joining Media Partners for FREE today!
To stop sexual harassment, we must understand why it happens. In her TedX talk, Stanford University sociologist Marianne Cooper shares the research with us about the root causes of sexual harassment. And then, with her powerful call to action, we learn about what each of us can do to prevent harassment, hold abusers accountable, give voice to the voiceless, and work together to create long lasting change. Marianne Cooper is a sociologist studying gender and inequality at the Clayman Institute for Gender Research and the Center for Women’s Leadership at Stanford University. She is also an affiliate at the Stanford Center on Poverty and Inequality. She was the lead researcher for Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to Lead by Sheryl Sandberg. She is a contributing writer to The Atlantic and writes about gender, leadership, diversity and inclusion, financial insecurity, and economic inequality. She is an author of the 2016, 2017, and 2018 Lean In & McKinsey Women in the Workplace reports on the status of women in corporate America. Her book, Cut Adrift: Families in Insecure Times, examines how families are coping with economic insecurity. She received her Ph.D. in sociology from the University of California, Berkeley. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx