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This pamphlet uses a question-and-answer format to provide students, parents, school administrators, school employees, and others with fundamental information on recognizing and addressing sexual harassment under Sexual harassment can take different forms depending on the harasser and the nature of the harassment.

Part Three: Reporting and Preventing Sexual Harassment Who should report incidents of sexual harassment?Unwelcome requests for sexual favours (Misuse of authority) – e.g., explicit or implicit suggestions that sexual co-operation or the toleration of sexual advances may further a person's career or affect a person's academic results; Conduct of a sexual nature that creates a hostile or intimidating environment – e.g., sexual or obscene remarks around the workplace/classrooms/hostels or displaying sexist or other sexually offensive pictures or posters.Revised September 2008 Table of Contents Introduction Part One: Defining Sexual Harassment What is sexual harassment? Part Two: Responding to Sexual Harassment How should a school respond when it receives information about alleged sexual harassment?The harasser can be the victim's supervisor, a supervisor in another area, a co-worker, or someone who is not an employee of the employer, such as a client or customer.Sexual harassment includes unwelcome sexual advances, unwelcome requests for sexual favours and other conduct of a sexual nature including physical acts and verbal comments as a result of which a reasonable person would anticipate that the subject of attention would be offended, humiliated or intimidated.Any sex-related language, action or physical contact that is unwelcome may constitute sexual harassment.

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