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ABSTRACT. Building my argument by drawing on data collected from Bucknell Institute for Public Policy, Pew Research Center, PRRI, SourceMedia Research, and YouGov, I performed analyses and made estimates regarding percentage who would vote for candidates accused of sexual harassment by political affiliation and gender, things that need to change to prevent sexual harassment in the workplace, percentage of those in science, technology, engineering and math jobs who say that they have ever experienced gender discrimination at work, their gender has made it harder to succeed at work, and sexual harassment is a problem in their workplace, percentage saying the increased focus on sexual harassment and assault has made it harder/not much difference/easier for men to know how to interact with women in the workplace, and proportion who think that, in the future, the #MeToo movement will (not) lead to more men being fired or punished at their jobs unfairly.

Keywords: #MeToo movement; sexual harassment; gender-based workplace discrimination

How to cite: Ansley, Donna (2018). “Has the Law Been Unsuccessful in Curtailing Sexual Harassment in Organizations?,” Contemporary Readings in Law and Social Justice 10(2): 79–85.

Received 8 April 2018 • Received in revised form 24 July 2018
Accepted 28 July 2018 • Available online 11 August 2018

doi:10.22381/CRLSJ10220187

DONNA ANSLEY
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
The Center for Labor Economics
at IISHSS, Bonn

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