Description Recorded February 23, 2018 Mobile-optimized for viewing on tablets and smartphones Webinar Description She said. He said. Do you know exactly what to do—the moment an employee alleges sexual harassment? This can’t be happening to your business. A female employee informs you she’s been sexually harassed by her supervisor over the past year. She also claims he’s retaliating against her for rebuffing his advances. As a California employer you have a legal duty to conduct an investigation and take appropriate action. You must make every effort to find out what improper conduct did or did not happen—even when the allegations appear to be frivolous, or when the relationship appears to be consensual. Join CalChamber and special guest presenter Lisa Buehler for a start-to-finish overview of properly investigating sexual harassment in your workplace: Your obligations to investigate under federal and California laws Sexual harassment scenarios Why you should investigate as soon as possible Who should conduct the investigation Formal vs. informal investigations Key elements of an effective investigation, including documentation Privacy issues associated with an investigation Concluding the investigation and next steps A partner at Ellis Buehler Makus, Lisa Buehler has conducted workplace investigations for both public and private employers in California since 2000, and she is certified by the Association of Title IX Administrators (ATIXA) and T9 Mastered to conduct Title IX sexual harassment and sexual assault investigations. She has led investigations on a wide range of sensitive issues, including sexual assault and harassment, misuse of corporate funds, and complaints protected by whistleblower protection laws. J.D. University of San Francisco School of LawProduct Features Presented by CalChamber's top employment law experts Ideal for HR professionals, office managers, business owners or anyone responsible for hiring and staffing Mobile-optimized for viewing on tablets and smartphones Downloadable webinar slides and a recording of the live 2/23/18 event A recorded webinar is good for as long as the content is valid and there are no legal changes to it. If the content changes, the webinar will no longer be available for viewing. This webinar offers information only and does not serve as or replace legal advice.