It’s illegal to retaliate against employees for complaining about sex discrimination or harassment. The employee’s initial complaint doesn’t have to pan out, either. It’s enough that the employee reasonably believed in good faith that she was being discriminated against.
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The hole left when an outstanding worker departs can seem big enough to swallow up the productivity of your whole unit. But it doesn’t have to be that way.
Employers that don’t do enough to combat sexual harassment in the workplace face liability under Title VII. But it doesn’t follow that harassed employees can also sue under state law for negligent supervision. Employees have to be satisfied with the remedies under Title VII and can’t go for a larger jury award under state common law.