Sexual Harassment Logo

Sexual Harassment Los Angeles

Call For Your Free Consultation (888) 530-4565

Where Can Sexual Harassment Occur?

Trusted Sexual Harassment Los Angeles Lawyer!

You pay nothing unless we win.

Are You A Victim Of Sexual Harassment In Los Angeles?

Speak with a lawyer today!

Call the lawyers you can trust to fight for the justice and compensation that you deserve!

Sexual Harassment Los Angeles will fight for the largest verdict or settlement possible.

Where Can You Experience Sexual Harassment?

Sexual harassment can take place in both the workplace and a school or university learning environment. It may take place at any time, in a variety of circumstances, including late-night talks, hallway conversations, and non-work settings among employees or peers.

What Happens If There Are No Witnesses To A Sexual Harassment Claim?

There is no legal requirement for there to be witnesses when pursuing sexual harassment claims.

Before you file a sexual-harassment lawsuit, however, you should first address the issue with your supervisor or the proper person named in your workplace’s harassment policy.

Everything Should Be Documented, Including Photos And Videos.

Workers can and do win sexual harassment cases in Los Angeles without any witnesses. Having a witness argue with what the victim claims took place can help strengthen a case, but ultimately it comes down to the victim following the proper procedures and offering a solid narrative. Take all necessary measures to enhance your credibility, and keep a journal of your experiences. The documentation should start the day you encounter any form of sexual harassment or prejudice at work.

Keep a diary specifically for your sexual harassment experiences. Describe the event in great detail, including all of your interactions with others and the circumstances that occurred. Include who was in the room, where you were, when it occurred, and what was said or done. When you start taking additional actions to obtain justice, such as reporting the matter to your human resources department, keep records of it. Make a timeline of events with your sexual harassment claim, from beginning to end.

Follow These Steps In The Right Order

Follow these suggested steps as closely as possible. Deviating from the typical guidelines may have a detrimental influence on the validity of your lawsuit.

  • Confront the harasser: You can resolve some sexual harassment situations with a direct conversation with the offender. It’s possible that the individual harassing you didn’t realize what he or she was doing. Take the next step if you are not comfortable confronting the individual directly or if the offender does not cease after the confrontation.

  • Learn your company’s anti-harassment policy, as well as how employees can report bad conduct. In most cases, businesses have anti-sexual harassment rules in place. It’s in your employee handbook or through human resources. If any, follow the instructions in the handbook. They may include submitting a complaint to HR or discussing the matter with a superior. Keep in mind that reporting sexual harassment at work is not against the law.
  • Make a complaint to the EEOC.: Take your claim to the next level if it isn’t resolved by your employer. File a sexual harassment charge with the EEOC. Because there’s a deadline for this sort of claim, move quickly.

Taking these actions in this order may assist a court in determining that you followed all your responsibilities following sexual harassment. This indicates that you were proactive as soon as the problem arose, and that your employer failed to address it. It makes you seem credible even if no one else can confirm your tale.

The Time to Act is Now 


Act now for a free consultation from our top-rated legal  team to discuss any rights or compensation that you may be entitled.

We will fight to get the maximum compensation owed to you for your case.

Complete The Form Or Call – (888) 530-4565

Examples Of Sexual Harassment In Places Of Public Accommodations

When you are subjected to unwelcome sexual advances, remarks, or conduct from an owner, manager, employee, or another customer in a public place, it is referred to as public sexual harassment. Some examples of this behavior include the following:

  • An employee follows you around a shop and asks for your phone number so that he or she can call you “sometimes.”
  • Your waiter continues to ask you to hang out when her shift is over. She is completely ignoring your girlfriend sitting at the table with you.
  • Another gym patron grabs your butt every time you walk past him.
  • The owner of a movie theater offers you free movies if you help him “release some tension.”
  • To get you intoxicated enough to go home with him, a bar manager pours doubles “on the house.”
  • You are sexually assaulted in an amusement park line by another park visitor.
  • As you attempt to play golf, the members of the group behind you on the green make derogatory remarks about women needing to stay at home and off the course.
  • Your Uber driver rapes you.
  • A passenger on the flight keeps fumbling with your knee, even after you’ve repeatedly brushed it away.
  • You are sexually assaulted by an orderly in the hospital.
  • The hotel manager comes into your room while you are sleeping and records you.

Can You Sue For Sexual Harassment In Public Accommodations?

People are protected against sex discrimination and sexual harassment in public places under the laws of most states. As a result, in most state courts, you may file a claim for sexual harassment in public places. If other types of bias occurred, you could make additional claims under both state and federal law.

To find out more about your rights under state laws for sexual harassment in places of public accommodations, contact Sexual Harassment Los Angeles. Our professional sexual harassment lawyer will assist you in submitting your claim to the right court or agency on time.

The Time to Act is Now 


Act now for a free consultation from our top-rated legal  team to discuss any rights or compensation that you may be entitled.

We will fight to get the maximum compensation owed to you for your case.

Complete The Form Or Call – (888) 530-4565

Sexual Harassment At Work

Workplace sexual harassment comes in many different forms. It can originate from a coworker, a superior, or a client or client and may range from unwelcome touching to improper remarks or jokes to someone offering you a promotion in exchange for sexual favors.

Sexual harassment does not need to be “sexual” in order for it to exist. It can also be perceived as teasing, hostile or hurtful remarks based on preconceived notions (e.g., that certain individuals “are” or should behave a certain way), or bullying on the basis of their gender identity (man, woman, trans, intersex, nonbinary), sexual orientation (queer, straight, bisexual, lesbian), race/ethnicity/religion (white people etc.)

Sexual harassment may take many forms, but it’s generally defined as unwelcome or unwanted sexual advances. Here are some examples:

  • making unwanted requests for sexual favors or dates
  • making inappropriate comments about someone’s body or appearance
  • saying bad things about or making fun of someone or all people of a certain gender or sexual orientation (i.e. “women are…” or “gay people all…”)
  • using gender-based or sexual orientation-based slurs (swear words)
  • making vulgar, offensive, or explicit jokes about sex or sexual acts
  • Note: It still counts as harassment even if the conduct is not aimed at you specifically. For example, if you are a trans person who hears a group of co-workers making offensive jokes or insults about trans people (in general), that kind of behavior could still be considered “harassment,” even though they aren’t speaking to or about you specifically.
  • sending or sharing emails, texts, or messages of a sexual nature
  • gossiping about someone’s personal relationships or sex life
  • unwanted or inappropriate touching of any body part, clothing, face, or hair, including hugging, kissing, or assault
  • staring, leering, or making gestures of a sexual nature
  • blocking someone’s movement
  • displaying, sending, or sharing vulgar pictures or pornography

For something to be considered sexual harassment: It’s all about what the person experiencing the harassment thinks; it does not matter if the one doing the harassment believes it is acceptable, harmless, non-sexual, or welcome (i.e., they believe you enjoy it or don’t have a problem with it.) It’s still sexual harassment if it’s something you despise or find repulsive.

Even if you don’t say “stop” or anything else to let the individual know that what they’re saying/doing is abusive, it’s still considered sexual harassment. For example, you may laugh at a joke that you find distasteful, accept a hug because you were caught off guard by it, or comply with a person’s conduct because you’re concerned about their reaction if you don’t. You might be concerned about saying “no” or objecting because the harasser is a superior or someone else with more power than you. These are all-natural reactions to sexual harassment. Reacting in this manner does not lessen the severity of the situation or imply that you are any more responsible for it.

Talk To A Lawyer

Speak with Sexual Harassment Los Angeles about your choices if you or someone you know is being subjected to sexual harassment (including gender identity or sexual orientation-based misconduct). Our law firm may be able to assist. We provide free, expert legal guidance and assistance.

The Time to Act is Now 


Act now for a free consultation from our top-rated legal  team to discuss any rights or compensation that you may be entitled.

We will fight to get the maximum compensation owed to you for your case.

Complete The Form Or Call – (888) 530-4565

Attorney Advertising. Prior results do not guarantee a similar outcome. The information you obtain at this website is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. You should consult an attorney for advice regarding your individual situation. We invite you to contact us and welcome your calls or communications. However, contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship. Please do not send any confidential information to us unless and until an attorney-client relationship has been established, which will be via a signed, written, retainer agreement. This website contains articles and commentary regarding certain jury verdicts. However, a jury verdict often does not reflect the actual amount that a plaintiff receives. Judges often reduce jury awards. Sometimes Judges add attorneys’ fees and other damages to awards. As a result, final awards or settlements, are often for different amounts than the amount awarded by the jury. Many of the jury awards discussed on the website, ended up being dramatically reduced. The depictions on the website that portray lawyers/clients are models and are not the actual lawyers/clients of the firm. The scenes depicted on this website are fictionalized.