Harassment & Retaliation Prevention for Employees and Supervisors
This online harassment prevention training for employees and supervisors course is designed for employees and supervisors (except for supervisors subject to 2-hour state training requirements); covers all types of unlawful harassment and retaliation; includes practical, easily understood explanations of employee complaint procedure and supervisor responsibilities.
Understanding Types of Harassment, Procedures & Responsibilities
In the Harassment & Retaliation Prevention for Employees and Supervisors course, you will learn:
- Definitions and examples of Harassment, Retaliation, Discrimination & More
- Employee complaint procedure
- Supervisory responsibilities
- Workplace bullying
- And much more
The harassment prevention training online for Employees and Supervisors course takes approximately 60 minutes to complete.
Participants must achieve a mark of 80% or higher to earn their certificate of completion. Those that do not reach the required mark will be allowed to repeat the course two additional times.
Certificate of Completion
Participants who successfully pass the Harassment & Retaliation Prevention for Employees and harassment prevention training for managers will earn a certificate of completion which they can print out or download for their records.
When types of workplace harassment are there?
Quid Pro Quo Harassment
Based upon the employee’s acceptance or rejection of unwelcome sexual advances or requests for sexual favors, but it can also result from unwelcome conduct that is of a religious nature.
- supervisor who fires or denies promotion to a subordinate for refusing to be sexually cooperative;
- supervisor requires a subordinate to participate in religious activities as a condition of employment;
- supervisor offers preferential treatment/promotion if subordinate sexually cooperates or joins supervisor’s religion.
Hostile Work Environment Harassment
The unwelcome conduct of supervisors, co-workers, customers, contractors, or anyone else with whom the victim interacts on the job.
- discussing sexual activities;
- telling off-color jokes concerning race, sex, disability, or other protected bases;
- unnecessary touching;
- commenting on physical attributes;
- displaying sexually suggestive or racially insensitive pictures;
- using demeaning or inappropriate terms or epithets;
OSHA Workplace Violence Overview
What do I need to know about Workplace Harassment? Department of Labor