SURRENDER || A SHORT FILM ON WORKPLACE HARASSMENT ||
Video taken from the channel: The Pirate Crew
Woman Gets Sexually Harassed At Work | Appland Episode 7 | Lauren Francesca
Video taken from the channel: iwantmylauren
Storytime:The Time I Was Sexually Harassed At School
Video taken from the channel: Raul and Umi
What Is Sexual Harassment?
Video taken from the channel: AMAZE Org
UNFOLD | Short Film | Sexual Harassment Act Caught On Office CCTV | LearnAur
Video taken from the channel: LearnAur
Out of Bounds: Teenage Sexual Harassment (clip)
Video taken from the channel: phoenixfilmandvideo
#UsToo Sexual Harassment PSA
Video taken from the channel: Kobena
Here are just a few examples of sexual harassment that can be found in elementary, middle, and high school hallways: unwanted, unwelcome physical contact, such as touching, bumping, grabbing, or patting sexually insulting remarks about race, gender, ability, or class bragging about sexual prowess for others to hear. This sexual harassment at school has seriously affected my daughter’s ability to perform at school. She never wants to go to school, or participate in sports or music.
As you may know, she has been on the honor roll consistently since the first grade. Her grades have slipped to a “C” average. Most upsetting, she has fallen into a sad and moody. A 16-year-old high school student isn’t pleased about the way her school handled her recently reported incident of on-the-premises sexual harassment — and took to Twitter to make her feelings known. The Harvey Weinstein saga might hopefully shine a light on a problem much closer to home: the issue of teen girls being sexually harassed at school.
Adolescent girls get groped primarily in the hallways and classrooms at school, but girls also experience guys grinding on them on the dance floor at mixers and any place where they are not supervised. If sexual harassment starts in middle school, high school is where the problem morphs into an epidemic. With early occurrences of sexual harassment going unchecked, the frequency of harassment can.
In the spring of 2016, a group of students at a Boston-area high school staged a walkout to protest what they said was daily misogyny and sexual harassment at school, including instances of sexual. A tween or teen on the receiving end of sexual bullying is likely to be bullied, gossiped about, teased, insulted, cyberbullied, ignored, ostracized, shamed, and intimidated. Unlike physical bullying, sexual bullying can be difficult to spot because it does not usually leave a visible mark. Sexual bullying often happens when no adults are around. The only factor that had a greater effect than non-physical sexual harassment on teens?
Gender. Teen girls, in general, struggle most with anxiety, depression, healthy body image and self-esteem, which can compound the effects of sexual harassment. “Girls are also more negatively affected by sexual harassment than boys are,” Bendixen added. If someone stalks you, gets in your personal space, or acts threateningly, that may be a form of sexual harassment, too.
Pressure from authority figures. Harassment doesn’t just come from other. Let’s take a look at what sexual harassment looks like in the context of middle and high schools so you can know how to address it this school year. What is Sexual Harassment?
Sexual harassment is an umbrella term for any unwelcome comment, action, or behavior of a sexual nature. Harassing comments include catcalling, inappropriate/unwanted comments about a person’s body or sexual orientation, slut-shaming.
List of related literature:
|from Girls Growing Up on the Autism Spectrum: What Parents and Professionals Should Know About the Pre-Teen and Teenage Years|
|from Encyclopedia of Adolescence|
|from Failing at Fairness: How America’s Schools Cheat Girls|
|from The School Services Sourcebook: A Guide for School-Based Professionals|
|from Investigation and Prosecution of Child Abuse|
|from Sexual Exploitation in Schools: How to Spot It and Stop It|
|from Sports Law and Regulation: Cases, Materials, and Problems|
|from Human Resources Administration for Educational Leaders|
|from The Principal’s Quick-Reference Guide to School Law: Reducing Liability, Litigation, and Other Potential Legal Tangles|
|from Child Development and Education|