Every week it seems, there are allegations being brought against high-profile men who have engaged in one form or another of sexual misconduct. Just this weekend, we heard of the resigning of Les Moonves, head of CBS, due to sexual misconduct allegations. As we know, Mr. Moonves adds to the list of many who have been accused of serious sexual misconduct since the Harvey Weinsten story broke in October 2017.
In the year since the Harvey Weistein allegations and the #MeToo movement began, employers have been trying to prevent harm to their employees while minimizing their legal exposure.
On October 5th, during a one-hour webinar, Jonathan Segal aims to address the 20 most common mistakes employers make in their harassment prevention programs. Join him, as he highlights ways to avoid the most common mistakes employers make while trying to do the right thing regarding harassment prevention. #MeToo is here to stay and harassment prevention laws are only becoming stricter for workplaces. Ensure your organization is avoiding risks and doing the right thing by attending, what is sure to be, a highly engaging and enlightening webinar.
To provide the best experiences, we use technologies like cookies to store and/or access device information. Consenting to these technologies will allow us to process data such as browsing behavior or unique IDs on this site. Not consenting or withdrawing consent, may adversely affect certain features and functions.
The technical storage or access is strictly necessary for the legitimate purpose of enabling the use of a specific service explicitly requested by the subscriber or user, or for the sole purpose of carrying out the transmission of a communication over an electronic communications network.
The technical storage or access is necessary for the legitimate purpose of storing preferences that are not requested by the subscriber or user.
The technical storage or access that is used exclusively for statistical purposes.The technical storage or access that is used exclusively for anonymous statistical purposes. Without a subpoena, voluntary compliance on the part of your Internet Service Provider, or additional records from a third party, information stored or retrieved for this purpose alone cannot usually be used to identify you.
The technical storage or access is required to create user profiles to send advertising, or to track the user on a website or across several websites for similar marketing purposes.