And we’re back for lesson two of this three-lesson course on sexual harassment in the workplace.
Remember those statement questions that ended the last lesson? They went like this, with True, False, and Maybe as your optional answers:
As you now know, if you picked “True" for all three, congratulations: You scored a perfect ZERO!
On the other hand, if you picked “False" for each of the three questions, congratulations! You, too, got all of them wrong.
“Maybe" probably seemed like an unlikely answer, but, as you know now, “Maybe" was the best choice for all three.
Continue to learn why “Maybe" won the day.
You might find it interesting to know there isn’t a law against sexual harassment per se, at least, not on the federal level. Sexual harassment guidelines actually fall under the same set of statutes that protect people of different races, religions, nationalities, and other “protected” classes.
But one reason sexual harassment gets so much attention is the fact that guilt or innocence is, for the most part, in the eyes of the victim and not in the intent of the harasser.