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Have You Been Sexually Harassed at work?

Sexual harassment can be unwelcome advances, requests for sexual favors, or physical touching of a sexual nature. If you are subjected to any such behaviors and they unreasonably interfere with your work performance or create an intimidating, hostile or offensive work environment, then that may be sexual harassment. If you are subjected to an adverse employment action because you rejected any of those behaviors, that may be sexual harassment.

You could be eligible for compensation

  • Sexual harassment can occur whether the harasser is female or male.
  • There can be same-sex sexual harassment.
  • The harasser can be your supervisor, an agent of the employer, a supervisor in another area, a co-worker, or a non-employee.
  • You do not have to be the person harassed but could be anyone affected by the offensive conduct.
  • Unlawful sexual harassment may occur without economic injury to or discharge of the victim.
  • The harasser's conduct must be unwelcome.

What You Should Know:

The United States Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) defines sexual harassment as follows:

“Unwelcome sexual advances, requests for sexual favors, and other verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature…when submission to or rejection of 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.”

Contact our experienced sexual harassment lawyers today for your free case review:

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Free Case Evaluation

If You Have Been a Victim, Your Voice Deserves To Be Heard. Together, We Can Take Action and Seek the Justice You Deserve.

If You Believe

You Have Been Sexually Harassed

at Work...

  1. If your supervisor/co-worker sends you inappropriate texts or emails.
  2. If your supervisor/co-worker offers you money to be his/her boyfriend/girlfriend.
  3. If your supervisor/co-worker tells you that you have to have to sex to keep your job.
  4. If your supervisor/co-worker asks you to send inappropriate photos.
  5. If your supervisor/co-worker shows you inappropriate photos.
  6. If your supervisor/co-worker touches you or comes in contact with you in an inappropriate manner.
  7. If your supervisor/co-worker shows up at your hotel room to discuss "business" and instead tries to engage in sexual activity with you.
  8. If your supervisor/co-worker makes inappropriate sexual comments to you.
  9. If you have sex with your supervisor/co-worker.

The Following May Constitute Sexual Harassment at Work:








"The Equal Pay Act (“EPA”) requires that men and women be given equal pay for equal work in the same establishment. The jobs need not be identical, but they must be substantially equal. It is job content, not job titles, that determines whether jobs are substantially equal. Specifically, the EPA provides that employers may not pay unequal wages to men and women who perform jobs that require substantially equal skill, effort and responsibility, and that are performed under similar working conditions within the same establishment." 

Marie Napoli | Civil Rights and Employment Discrimination Attorney

The #MeToo Movement and Sexual Harassment

Are you a victim of sexual harassment at work? Unfortunately, this is not a new phenomenon. Sexual harassment has been around for many years. We have heard countless stories of men and women offering money to co-workers in exchange for sex, sexually assaulting co-workers at work and in hotel rooms, and supervisors sending inappropriate texts, emails, and worse.

The Time For Change is Now. Let Your Voice Be Heard.

To schedule your free consultation with our law offices today, please contact our experienced sexual harassment and discrimination attorneys online or by phone.

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The information on this website is for general information purposes only.

Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation.

This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship. is maintained by Napoli Shkolnik, PLLC. 360 Lexington Ave, 11th Floor. New York, NY 10017

DISCLAIMER: We are not the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission ("EEOC"). If you would like to contact the EEOC, you can reach them at