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Sexual Harassment Training/Child Abuse and Neglect Review/Sexting. Frenship ISD. What is Sexual Harassment?. Any of the following if “Unwelcomed”: Sexual advances Requests for sexual favors Other verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature. According to:

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Presentation Transcript

What is sexual harassment
What is Sexual Harassment? Review/Sexting

  • Any of the following if “Unwelcomed”:

    • Sexual advances

    • Requests for sexual favors

    • Other verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature

  • According to:

  • Title VII (In Workplace) – Civil Rights Act of 1962

  • Title IX of Federal Education Amendments of Civil Right Act of 1964


The key word is unwelcomed

We cannot expect people to read our minds. Review/Sexting

The key word is “UNWELCOMED”

  • Conduct which may be offensive to one person may not be to another.

  • The “victim” has an obligation to tell the actor, their supervisor, or the district’s Title IX Coordinator - that he or she finds the conduct offensive.

  • If the behavior continues beyond that point, then it is sexual harassment.


In the eye of the beholder
In the EYE of the beholder . . . Review/Sexting

  • While there are similarities between HARASSMENT and FLIRTING, there is one BIG difference:

    • How the receiving person FEELS as a result of the sending person’s behavior

      (Harassment is truly in the eyes of the beholder.)

NOTE: The law is concerned with the IMPACT of the behavior, not the INTENT.


Hostile environment harassment
Hostile Environment Harassment Review/Sexting

  • Behavior resulting in an environment that causes one fear, anxiety, shame, or embarrassment.

  • It affects one’s ability to be at work, school, etc.


Hostile environment harassment1
Hostile Environment Harassment Review/Sexting

  • Behaviors, displays, or language:

    • That are unwelcomed

    • That are pervasive (enveloping and persistent)

    • Are related to gender

    • Interfere with a person’s work performance


General guidelines
General Guidelines: Review/Sexting

  • Don’t say anything that you would not want printed in the newspaper or broadcast on TV.

  • Don’t say or do anything you would not want your significant other to know about.

  • Don’t say or do anything you would not say or do in front of the other person’s significant other.

  • Do not post anything derogatory about another person on a social media site or in an email.


Verbal forms of harassment

Verbal Forms of Harassment

  • Threats or insults

  • Comments about a person’s body

  • Sexual jokes, suggestions or remarks

  • Sexual stories or rumors

  • Notes, letters, or graffiti

  • Pressure to go out on dates


Physical forms of harassment

Physical Forms of Harassment

  • Standing in someone’s way or standing too close

  • Bumping into someone or brushing against a person on purpose

  • Patting, hugging, kissing


Nonverbal forms of harassment

  • Gestures or looks – winking, licking lips, or suggestive body movements

Nonverbal Forms of Harassment

  • Sexual pictures or drawings

  • Mimicking or pantomiming in an insulting manner


Golden rules
GOLDEN RULES Review/Sexting

  • Whenever possible, rely on courtesy rather than contact.

    • Handshake instead of hug

    • Encouraging words rather than a pat on the back

  • Use the same sex standard

  • Would you say the exact thing to a colleague of the same sex?

  • Try the candid-camera test

    • Would you be embarrassed if someone took a video of the action and passed it around for colleagues to see?


Golden rules continued
GOLDEN RULES ( Review/SextingContinued)

  • Compliment on merit, not appearance.

    • Complimenting appearance rather than quality of work places gender and appearance above status of work.

  • Think of how it would look in print.

    • While good-natured humor is usually welcomed, resist the temptation to go for a laugh at the expense of someone else’s gender, ethnicity, or occupation.


Golden rules continued1
GOLDEN RULES ( Review/SextingContinued)

  • Speak up.

    • If you do not like someone else’s behavior,

      tell them. Be careful to criticize their behavior rather than the person.

  • Don’t think saying you’re sorry is enough.

    • Although advisable, simply apologizing will not make up for offensive language or behavior.

    • There should also be an acknowledgement within the apology that the behavior was unacceptable.


With regard to Employee-to-Student, the behavior is Review/SextingALWAYS forbidden . . . regardless of whether the student “welcomes” the conduct.

STOP

DHC ( Local) defines sexual harassment of students by staff to include “welcome or unwelcome advances.”


Responding to harassment
Responding to Harassment Review/Sexting

  • Talk to a friend, a counselor, or a relative. Talking about the situation often helps put the facts in perspective and provides solutions in dealing with the matter.

  • Do not laugh at or disregard harassing remarks or behavior.

  • Confront the harasser with a firm “No” at the first sign of sexual harassment. Let the harasser know that the behavior is not acceptable and will not be tolerated.

  • Avoid being alone with the harasser.


Responding to harassment1
Responding to Harassment Review/Sexting

  • Review the Frenship Employee Handbook or the FISD Policy Manual concerning procedures on sexual harassment.

  • Resources: PolicyDH (local/legal), Policy

    FB (local), FISD Employee handbook

  • Immediately report and discuss the harassment issue with your supervisor, principal, or Title IX Coordinator.

  • After a sexual harassment occurrence, ask any witnesses to verify your experience in writing.


Responding to harassment2

Responding to Harassment

  • Keep a written record which documents as precisely as possible what happened, when it took place, and any witnesses.


Deliberate indifference
Deliberate Indifference behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”

  • If you have seen harassment, or it has been reported to you, you have “knowledge”.

  • If you do not report it or take the necessary actions to prevent or stop the harassment, you can be held personally liable.


How do i avoid committing sexual harassment
How Do I Avoid Committing Sexual Harassment? behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”

  • Educate yourself.

  • Be sensitive and perceptive when interacting with students or employees.

  • Keep all actions job-related.

  • Avoid personal relationships with coworkers or students.

  • Touch others only when necessary.

  • Try never to be alone with a student.


What is sexting
WHAT IS SEXTING? behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”

  • Sexting is the act of sending sexually explicit photos electronically, primarily through cell phones, or

  • Sending or forwarding inappropriate emails containing offensive language.


What does the law say about sexting
WHAT DOES THE LAW SAY ABOUT SEXTING? behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”

  • Sexting to a juvenile by an adult is considered to be possession and/or promotion of child pornography and is a FELONY offense.

    It is BEST practice NOT to give your cell phone number to students or allow students to have access to your personal cell phone.


Sexual abuse maltreatment
Sexual Abuse/Maltreatment behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”

  • As a person working in the education field, you are legally responsible for identifying and reporting child abuse and/or maltreatment within 48 hours of learning of the facts giving rise to the suspicion.


Maltreatment of children
Maltreatment of Children behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”

  • Neglect is the most common form of child maltreatment. Neglect is when a parent, guardian, or other caregiver does not provide for a child’s basic needs. Neglect includes not providing food, shelter, supervision, health care, schooling, affection or support.


Your role as a professional report and support
YOUR Role As A Professional: behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”REPORT AND SUPPORT

  • Be aware of the signs and symptoms

  • Report any suspicion. It is NOT your job to investigate or wait for further evidence before reporting.

  • Do not interview the child. Simply report and let the child know that you support them.


How to report
How To Report behavior is offensive and unacceptable. Practice saying, “Stop! I find your conduct offensive!”

Two Ways to Report Abuse :

  • 1-800-252-5400Call the Abuse Hotline toll-free 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, nationwide.

  • www.txabusehotline.orgMake your report through a secure web site and you will receive a response within 24 hours.


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