Confront Discrimination In Your Workplace

Studies since 1991 show that sexual harassment continues to be a widespread problem. Around the time of the Anita Hill-Clarence Thomas hearing, The New York Times reported the results of a poll conducted with CBS News. The poll asked women if they had ever been "the object of sexual advances, propositions or unwanted sexual discussion from men who supervise you or can affect your position at work." Thirty-eight percent of the women responded yes. A 1995 study by the U.S. Merit Systems Protection Board found that 44 percent of female federal employees and 19 percent of male federal employees experienced sexual harassment in the workplace. In 1997, Time/CNN published the results of a poll it conducted. Thirty-five percent of women polled and 15 percent of men polled answered "yes" to the question, "Have you ever experienced what you regard as sexual harassment at work?".

For over a decade, we have provided legal commentary and analysis about sexual harassment issues — including Paula Jones' suit against President Bill Clinton — for all of the major television and radio networks, cable news shows and print media. We are nationally recognized as experts in the area of sexual harassment law and have regularly written and lectured on this topic.