Workplace sexual harassment can cause both psychological and physical harm, making it a risk to health and safety.
Under the model WHS laws, a person conducting a business or undertaking (PCBU) must manage the health and safety risks of workplace sexual harassment between workers and from other people at the workplace, like customers and clients.
- Infographic: What is workplace sexual harassment?
- Infographic: The impacts of sexual harassment
- Infographic: Workplace sexual harassment – Your WHS duties
- Infographic: Steps to prevent workplace sexual harassment
- Infographic: What to do if you are sexually harassed at work
- Infographic: Workplace sexual harassment statistics
Influencing positive change and accountability: Sexual harassment at work
Watch Safe Work Australia CEO, Michelle Baxter deliver a keynote presentation at Comcare’s national forum on sexual harassment. Michelle discusses how sexual harassment at work has been dealt with in the past and what needs to change, positive duties in the WHS Act to prevent sexual harassment, and the work Safe Work Australia is doing to prevent sexual harassment at work.
- Work-related psychological health and safety: A systematic approach to meeting your duties
- Preventing workplace sexual harassment guide
- Preventing workplace sexual harassment – guidance for small business
- Workplace sexual harassment – advice for workers
- Workplace violence and aggression
- Workplace bullying
- Australian Human Rights Commission report of the National Inquiry into Sexual Harassment in Australian Workplaces (Respect@Work)