Sexual Harassment Training is Mandatory in California
California is one of the three states that set a standard for the rest of the country when it comes to sexual harassment prevention. California State Law AB 1825 requires California organizations with more than 50 employees provide two hours of sexual harassment training once every two years. Our online sexual harassment course satisfies AB 1825’s two hour training requirements while:
- Teaching what is classified as sexual harassment
- Explaining what to do if sexual harassment is witnessed
- Training on what to do if an individual is personally accused of sexual harassment
- Providing highly interactive training on sexual harassment prevention methods
Best-in-class interactive features are used throughout the sleek training course with relatable scenarios and exercises to enhance learner retention of sexual harassment prevention. Our California tailored sexual harassment course is broken into four sections, covering Harassment Law, Complaints, Confidentiality and Retaliation, as well as Intersectional Harassment and Advanced Situations.
Sexual Harassment Training Pays for Itself
Our two hour sexual harassment course for California Supervisors provides California employers with an affirmative defense against a lawsuit. Training on how to report harassment is included in the course, providing your organization with a defense in the unfortunate event of a claim.
Online sexual harassment training is the best and most convenient way to guarantee that all employees understand how they can benefit from a sexual harassment free workplace. Our online sexual harassment course is convenient, easy to use and not particularly time-consuming.
In addition to sexual harassment prevention, sexual harassment training promotes a safe and overall more productive workplace, where employees feel comfortable to work up to their full potential.
- Meets all “AB1825” and "AB2053" California training requirements
- Educates supervisors to recognize potential harassment early
- Explains the necessity of early reporting
- Sends a strong message that the organization won’t tolerate sexual harassment
- Defines and provides examples of sexual harassment
- Explains the legally protected categories
- Details who the law covers, including third parties
- Covers the right way to report, and how to handle confidentiality
- Provides specifics on retaliation and whistleblower protection
- Title VII
- Equal Pay Act (EPA)
- Age Discrimination in Employment Act (ADEA)
- Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Amendments Act (ADAAA)
- Genetic Information Discrimination Act (GINA)
- Lily Ledbetter Fair Pay Act
- Interaction of federal, state and local laws