Here's the plan every woman needs for stopping sexual harassment in the workplace
- In a professional environment that often fails to advocate for women, women need to learn to advocate for themselves.
- Nowhere is this more evident than in the case of sexual harassment in the workplace, whose victims often find themselves ridiculed, brushed aside, and stigmatized rather than vindicated.
- To insure against this unjust result, Gretchen Carlson recommends that women come prepared with a plan of action that includes documentation, legal advice, witnesses, and a knowledge of state laws on recording conversations.
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