Sexual harassment is any unwanted or unwelcome sexual behaviour where a reasonable person would have anticipated the possibility that the person harassed would feel offended, humiliated or intimidated.
It has nothing to do with mutual attraction or consensual behaviour.
The woman’s boss engaged in a range of other conduct of a sexual nature. However, the court also found that certain acts – including giving the woman gifts of a sexual nature, such as underwear, sending explicit text messages and attempting to share a bunk bed – was unwelcome sexual harassment Sexual harassment in the workplace is against the law.
A person who sexually harasses someone else is responsible for their behaviour.
You may still have to see or work with the person," says Pachter.It’s too risky of an environment to begin your practice in.