Lawyer For Victims Of Unwanted Sexual Advances
Sexual harassment can come from a variety of parties — from co-workers, bosses and even subordinates. One of the most common examples is that of an unwanted sexual advance.
An unwanted sexual advance is contextual. That said, if and when it is explicit, repeated or unwanted (and known to be so), it may well be treated as an unwanted sexual advance. A one-time date request, for instance, would not qualify as sexual harassment. If the request for a sexual relationship or favors is repeated, it may be possible to begin developing a case against an employer.
This is even more the case if you have suffered any adverse or disciplinary action for complaining about unwelcome sexual advances.
It is important to note that you must follow the prescribed method of protocol for complaints of unwanted sexual advance. If you have notified human resources or the appropriate authorities in a timely manner and unwanted sexual advances continue, it is advisable to contact a skilled lawyer.
Orange County Sexual Harassment Attorney
We at the California law firm of Yadegar, Minoofar & Soleymani LLP have extensive experience in civil litigation, sexual harassment and specifically in cases of unwanted sexual advances.
If you have experienced or are currently experiencing unwanted sexual advances in the workplace, we strongly encourage you to get in touch with us. Because we take a personal and sensitive approach to these cases and fuse it with our extensive litigation experience, we can take the time to fully understand your case and begin developing a strategy that works toward an ideal outcome.
To discuss sexual harassment in a free initial consultation with one of our Los Angeles attorneys for victims of unwanted sexual advances, call 310-499-0140 or email the firm.
- Unwanted Sexual Advances
- Offering Employment in Exchange for Sexual Favors
- Making Threats After a Negative Response to Sexual Advances
- Email, Text and Social Electronic Media Harassment
- Making Derogatory Comments
- Leering, Impeding or Blocking Movement
- Sexual Discrimination
- Sexual Orientation Harassment
- Same-Sex Harassment