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It's only offensive if you crave retweets from simpletons that can't form their own opinions 😜
Admit it: The idea of having sex at work sounds pretty awesome. There's certainly no shortage of people doing it; recently, Business Insider (that sexiest of publications) conducted a survey that found that 54 percent of respondents had screwed a colleague, and that almost half of those encounters took place on work property. Even more recently, health-insurance startup Zenefits had to circulate an email pleading with employees to quit fucking in their stairwells. And why not? It sounds fun. Dangerous. The stuff of Penthouse Forum (remember that, fellow 30-somethings?), or mediocre porn series. And often, it is. But not always. Because sometimes, sex at work can go very, very badly. Has been YouTuber who interviews Onlyfans girls and rants about the 90's & fly Gen X crunk junk 😜 Follow Us: 🟦 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/GenerationXPodcast 🤳 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/genxnetpodcast . . . #office #officehumor #officehumour #officecomedy #workplacecomedy #workplacehumor #workplacehumour #officelife #officelyfe #workingwithwomen #workingwithmen #comedy #humor #humour #funnytrainingvideos #trainingvideos #officesafety #officesafetytips #workplacetips #workplacetipsforwomen #tipsforgirls #tipsforwomen #tipsformen
Let’s face it. We’ve all met a passive-aggressive coworker before. You know, the one who’s polite and eager to take on new tasks. Only to later excuse themselves for not doing them the right way. To make things worse, they throw in sarcastic remarks when you least expect it, complain about the most trivial things, and point fingers at others performance despite their poor track record. If only you could not deal with them anymore, life at work would be a breeze. Yet, you can’t. What you can do instead is control and model your reactions in such a way as to prevent this behavior from further happening. Has been YouTuber who interviews Onlyfans girls and rants about the 90's & fly Gen X crunk junk 😜 Follow Us: 🟦 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/GenerationXPodcast 🤳 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/genxnetpodcast . . . #office #officehumor #officehumour #officecomedy #workplacecomedy #workplacehumor #workplacehumour #officelife #officelyfe #workingwithwomen #workingwithmen #comedy #humor #humour #funnytrainingvideos #trainingvideos #officesafety #officesafetytips #workplacetips #workplacetipsforwomen #tipsforgirls #tipsforwomen #tipsformen
Having a crush on a co-worker can be harmless fun — it can even help get you excited to hop out of bed and head into work in the morning. But acting on those feelings, well, that's where it can become more than a little complicated. Once you’ve hooked up with a co-worker, things have the potential to get awkward really quickly. But hey, it happens, and even more frequently than you may realize, as Julie Spira, online dating expert and author of Love in the Age of Trump: How Politics is Polarizing Relationships, tells Elite Daily. “Hooking up with a co-worker is as common as sliding into someone's DMs. If you see them every day, chances are you're spending more time bonding with them than you are if you're going on one date at a time with someone new,” she explains. If it happens all the time, why can it feel so weird afterward? “It’s awkward because you're changing the context of the relationship,” Diana Dorell, intuitive dating coach and author of The Dating Mirror: Trust Again, Love Again, tells Elite Daily. “All of a sudden, you’re going from relating to them strictly on a work basis to something more intimate, and it becomes awkward when those lines and those boundaries are unclear or blurry or you’re not sure how they feel,” she says. The good news, Dorell shares, is that this is something you can fix after the fact. That process starts with some self-reflection and honesty about what you want from your co-worker — and what you don’t. Once you know that, you can begin to move forward with making things feel a little less cringe in the workplace.
A growing number of men report being sexually harassed in the workplace, by both male and female co-workers and managers. While the vast majority of sexual harassment cases filed with the EEOC are filed by women, an increasing number of men are filing their own claims. In 2015, 6,822 sexual harassment claims were filed with the EEOC. 17.1 percent of those cases were filed by men. There are a number of cases involving female on male workplace sexual harassment that have resulted in significant awards for the male employee. These include instances of retaliation for refusing sexual advances, unwelcome touching and caressing, and being subjected to offensive sexual comments and jokes. Male on male workplace sexual harassment claims are becoming more common, starting with a 1998 ruling from the United States Supreme Court that held that men are protected from workplace sexual harassment under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. These cases may include both sexual advances from male co-workers and supervisors and sexual-based hazing that can be equally damaging. There are no exact statistics on how many men are sexually harassed at work, and how many of these men actually file claims for sexual harassment. However, it is likely that the cases filed with the EEOC represent just a portion of the total number of men who are sexually harassed at work. Some men may not report their harassment or file a claim with the EEOC because they are afraid of being mocked by coworkers. They may believe that men can’t truly be sexually harassed by a woman, or that being harassed by another man implicates their own sexuality. They may fear being embarrassed if details of the harassment were leaked, particularly if they believe that they should be able to handle the issue themselves. Whatever the reason, it is evident that many men are simply not filing claims of sexual harassment. If you are a man who is being sexually harassed in the workplace, know that it is not acceptable and that there are ways to get help. The first step is to contact a seasoned workplace harassment attorney who knows how to get get the compensation you deserve.
Women can be really hard on each other in the workplace doing things such as backstabbing, gossiping, purposely excluding someone from a meeting, taking credit for someone’s work or helping to push someone out of a job. Maybe you've experienced some of these behaviors by another woman at work. I'm really sorry if that's the case, but please know that you aren't alone. I call this the dark side of working with women. Those close to me know that I have wanted to write an article on how to recognize a mean girl at work and develop strategies to effectively manage her and succeed in spite of her undermining behavior for a long time. (As an aside, I’ve also dealt with a few “mean guys” too, but that’s for a different article.) I come into contact with mean girls from time to time - both personally and professionally just like we all do - and I carry with me the memories of working with some very toxic females, which have helped me develop a thicker skin, and learn how to navigate them. These are important skills to have throughout your career because you will inevitably run up against mean girls from time to time. Before I delve deeper into this topic, I want to make it very clear that are plenty of amazing, supportive women in the workforce, and I’ve been very lucky to work with a number of them. They aren’t threatened by other women, and instead they go above and beyond to help others succeed. They are true role models. This article isn’t about them. I could have written an entire series of articles about the supportive women who have mentored me throughout my career. This article is about those women in the workplace who do not have your best interests at heart, and how to protect yourself against them. It’s important to remember that while you cannot can’t change someone else, you can change your own behavior
In the 60's women were clumsy. They couldn't help it because they are women, is what old white men that made funny training videos in the 60's wanted you to believe. Sure, this video is a joke but stereotyping women as clumsy is a serious issue. When researching clumsiness, Charles “Buz” Swanik and a team of academics found that athletes were more likely to be accident-prone if they had poor visual and verbal memory and slow processing speeds. He concluded that a significant part of how clumsy we are is related to how our brains work and that brain training could help clumsy people to overcome their accident prone nature. I doubt there are many children – of either gender – who formally train their brains to improve their physical capabilities. However, very ordinary childhood activities perform the function of training our brains for the things we ask of them later on. As children we aren’t aware that building cranes with Meccano, climbing trees or using building blocks is training our brains to be more physically competent, research shows that it is. This NHS advice on improving spatial awareness in children prioritizes play that includes sports, obstacle courses and construction toys. I think many women would reflect on their childhoods and spot less opportunity to train their brains through play and sports in the way their brothers and male friends did. Researchers like Becky Francis have pointed to the important role that toys and play has in cornering children into gender roles. Perhaps clumsiness and its association with women is no exception and can be – at least in part – traced back to an overly gendered attitude to play. Point is, gender sterotyping shapes us to an extent. But it doesn't mean its a bad thing.
In the 1960's, women in the workplace was a serious problem. Not only are they bad at their job but they are clumsy as well. Not to mention the office romance they cause, setting up bosses and all the sexual harassment that they caused was crazy! I only know this information because I watched this office training video about workplace safety! The videos motto is Women And Safety Don't Mix