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.
You can't prove a claim for sexual harassment in the workplace if the harasser doesn't know that his or her behavior is unwanted.
There's been a lot of attention focused on allegations of sexual harassment in Hollywood these days -- but there are plenty of other industries with similar problems. Academia, particularly among scientists, is another area of concern. According to new research, the problem is so bad that it may be preventing women from fully competing in or contributing to their fields of study in areas like medicine and engineering.
If some New Jersey lawmakers have their way, the consequences for sexual harassment in the workplace could get a lot bigger for public officials and government employees.
What do you do after you've experienced sexual harassment at work? Even if it's over, the lingering effects of your experience may continue to dominate your thoughts for some time.
Women are increasingly choosing to defy the terms of nondisclosure agreements that bought their silence regarding sexual liaisons or sexual harassment.
In today's supercharged atmosphere of sexual harassment complaints rising out of the "me too" movement, a lot of people are re-examining what it means to be sexually harassed.
The "#metoo" movement has sparked national attention over the issue of sexual harassment. For lawmakers in New Jersey, it seems like the wave of media attention is just the incentive needed to start some long-needed changes.