Female McDonald's employees across the nation are complaining about sexual harassment in the workplace -- and a lack of response from the company's corporate officials.
An old ad marketing a product toward women once proudly declared, "You've come a long way, baby." Maybe so -- but there are circumstances where women are still suffering the same old problems, particularly in the workplace.
When the victim of sexual harassment on the job files a lawsuit against his or her employer, the most that victim can claim in damages is $300,000.
Did a senior investigator working for the Division of Child Protection and Permanency (DCPP) in New Jersey sexually harass a female employee and then, out of apparent fury, pour vitriol on her male co-worker and friend? When they went to their superiors for help, did their superiors engage in "victim blaming" and retaliate?
How do you find the right attorney for your needs when you're ready to file a workplace harassment claim?
Why did she put up with it for so long? Why didn't she speak up sooner? Why now?
What exactly is sexual harassment?
After an employee protest that spanned the world, one of the tech industry's biggest employers -- Google -- changed its policy regarding sexual harassment complaints from employees.
Most people probably think that the rampant sexualization of airline workers went out around the time "flight attendant" replaced the term "stewardess."
If you work in the restaurant industry, it probably doesn't surprise you to learn that incidents of sexual harassment are commonplace. Little seems to be changing despite all the focus in recent years on sexual harassment in the workplace.