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Sexually intimidating women
Unwelcome sexual advances, requests for sexual favors, and other verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature constitute sexual harassment when this conduct explicitly or implicitly affects an individual's employment, unreasonably interferes with an individual's work performance, or creates an intimidating, hostile, or offensive work environment.Sexual harassment can occur in a variety of circumstances, including but not limited to the following: It is helpful for the victim to inform the harasser directly that the conduct is unwelcome and must stop.
People knew about Harvey Weinstein and those with the power to do something about it, didn’t.
“I came of age in the ’60s and ’70s, when all the rules about behavior and workplaces were different.
And there is an infinite number of ways to blame women for the sins of men. But it’s a deflection, a defense—a means of approaching the problem from the side instead of acknowledging its painful, uncomfortable core.
Designer Donna Karan, a friend of Harvey Weinstein, dodged reconciling his misconduct with a classic: They were asking for it. Gossip fiends on Twitter are playing licentious guessing games with Weinstein’s most famous lead actresses, insinuating they must have slept their way to success.
Women grow up in a world of touches that last a little too long, lingering glances towards our chest, “jokes” that make us want to curl up into ourselves that we’re told are just in good fun. And when people are caught, like Harvey Weinstein, we’re told he was a bad man, and everyone moves on.
We tell you again and again and again and nothing happens. And so when you ask why women didn’t speak up sooner, the answer is: They did.
Employees speaking to described “a culture of complicity at Weinstein’s places of business, with numerous people throughout the companies fully aware of his behavior but either abetting it or looking the other way.” (The Weinstein Company did not respond to Entertainment Weekly’s request for comment; in a statement to the provided by a rep, Weinstein “unequivocally denied” allegations of non-consensual sex and also claims of “any acts of retaliation against any women for refusing his advances.”) People knew, people knew, of also had a joke about Bill Cosby years before comedian Hannibal Buress would acknowledge the miserable open secret in his set, sparking the tinder that would finally bring Cosby’s alleged crimes — which both Cosby and his lawyers deny — to mainstream attention.) “I was warned from the beginning,” actress Jessica Chastain had tweeted out about Weinstein. To deny that is to create an environment for it to happen again.” On Oct.
9, wrote up Chastain’s comments with an interesting phrase: “Jessica Chastain Admits She Knew of Harvey Weinstein’s History of Abuse.” The photo above the story as it was tweeted is Chastain dressed for a red carpet event, hair in glistening red curls down one bare shoulder, standing close next to Weinstein and smiling. The photo and the headline frame her as a co-conspirator. Chastain was one of the Hollywood elite brave enough to come out explicitly against Weinstein, and brave enough to acknowledge that far from just dismissing Weinstein as a single bad apple, the producer’s misdeeds require a painful examination of the culture that allowed him to thrive for so long.
Framing a headline to paint someone like Jessica Chastain as complicit or asking why women didn’t speak out sooner is a shameful misrepresentation of the way sexual harassment operates.
Ask any woman you know if there is a Harvey Weinstein in her life, an older man in a position of power who either made her feel uncomfortable or who she was warned might.