Workplace diversity, equity and inclusion efforts, or DEI, are increasingly becoming part of national political debates. For a majority of employed U.S. adults (56%), focusing on increasing DEI at work is a good thing. But relatively small shares of workers place a lot of importance on diversity at their workplace.
Most say that, compared with five years ago, those who commit sexual harassment or assault at work are more likely to be held responsible and those who report it are more likely to be believed.
There are racial and ethnic differences in who takes on gig platform jobs and the negative experiences some of these workers say they face.
A report detailing allegations against Gov. Andrew Cuomo is prompting a renewed conversation about workplace harassment and abuse in the U.S.
Women in 56 countries experienced social hostilities due to clothing that was deemed to violate religious or secular dress norms.
A majority of women say they have experienced harassing behavior from someone they went on a date with.
Six-in-ten women under 35 who have online dated say someone continued to contact them after they said they were not interested.
A majority of online daters say their overall experience was positive, but many users – particularly younger women – report being harassed or sent explicit messages on these platforms.
A majority of U.S. adults say recent reports of sexual abuse in the Catholic Church reflect problems that are still happening.
More than 15 years after U.S. bishops pledged “zero tolerance” for sexual abuse of children by Catholic priests, reports of previously unpublicized misconduct continue to receive wide media coverage.