Accessibility Icon
Search icon.Shopping cart icon.
BBB accredited business. A plus rating.
Trustpilot 4.6 star rating.
Catalog > Cal/OSHA > Sexual Harassment Prevention For Supervisors

Cal/OSHA Sexual Harassment Prevention Training for Supervisors

Online Training Certification Course

Senate Bill 1343 (SB 1343)

From the highest rated and most trusted online training company - since 2008.

This online training course for supervisors presents an overview of sexual harassment in the workplace-what it looks like, which laws govern the protection of workers against sexual harassment, and how to deal with it should it occur.

The California Fair Employment and Housing Act of 1959 (FEHA) is a California law regarding sexual harassment and other forms of unlawful discrimination in employment and housing. The California Department of Fair Employment and Housing (DFEH) is the state agency that enforces California's civil rights laws and protects citizens from discrimination related to areas such as housing and employment. This agency also enforces California Senate Bill 1343, which requires sexual harassment prevention training for businesses with five or more employees and extends to all employees, not just supervisors.

This course is for:
State laws require most supervisors to undergo anti-sexual harassment training. The goal of this mandatory sexual harassment prevention training is to improve awareness and prevent sexual harassment incidents in the workplace. This online sexual harassment training meets this requirement.

Case Study: Medina Rene worked as a butler for the MGM Grand Hotel in Las Vegas, Nevada. He was one of many employees on the all-male staff. An openly gay man, Rene was subjected to verbal and physical harassment from his supervisor and co-workers. His co-workers routinely referred to Rene as "she" and "her" and subjected him to physical conduct of a sexual nature. Rene sued, but the trial court and a panel of the federal appeals court initially ruled that his claims of discrimination were not valid under Title VII's prohibition of sex discrimination. Upon appeal, a federal appeals court declared that Title VII protects people from sexual harassment regardless of sexual orientation

Key Takeaway: The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals' 2002 ruling changed how U.S. courts viewed sexual harassment. Sexual harassment need not occur between a man and a woman, and it need not occur because the harasser has sexual desire for the victim. Rene's case illustrates how the courts viewed sexual harassment in the past, and how courts now view harassment cases, thanks to the diligence and appeals of victims like Rene.

Available languages: 100+ languages - translation provided by Google Translate (Select Language bottom of page)

Take This Course
$39.95 per student
$35.95 per student
$32.95 per student
$30.95 per student
$29.95 per student

Payment Methods Accepted

American ExpressDiscover CardJCBMasterCardVISA

Need to use a Purchase Order?
Contact Us

Need a SCORM version?
Contact Us

All of our courses are:

  • Up to date
  • Fast
  • Easy To Use
  • Immediate Access
  • Anywhere Anytime
  • All Devices
  • Audio
  • Case Studies
  • Self-check Questions
  • Printable certificate and wallet card awarded upon successful completion

Governing Regulations

This online course satisfies the training requirements for the Cal/OSHA Senate Bill 1343 (SB 1343) Sexual Harassment Prevention Training

What You'll Learn

    Introduction to Sexual Harassment in the Workplace
  • Definitions and Key Terms
  • Defining Sexual Harassment - California vs. Federal Law
  • California Law and the Fair Employment and Housing Act
  • Federal Law
  • Defining Sexual Harassment - California Department of Justice
  • Defining Sexual Harassment - Federal Law
  • Examples of Sexual Harassment
  • EEOC Examples of Sexual Harassment Misconduct
  • California Senate Bill 1343 Requirements
  • Ongoing Training Requirements per California Senate Bill 1343
    Types of Sexual Harassment
  • Quid Pro Quo Sexual Harassment
  • Hostile Environment Sexual Harassment
  • Offensive - Nonsexual - Conduct
  • Severe Conduct
  • Pervasive Conduct
  • Staring, Sniffing, Leering, and Other Actions
  • Images and Messages
  • Obscenities
  • Constructive Discharge
  • Sexual Favoritism
  • Abusive Conduct
  • Other Potential Situations
  • Establishing that Sexual Harassment Occurred
    Sexual Harassment Prevention Policies and Training
  • Harassment and Discrimination Prevention Policy Requirements
  • Harassment Prevention Policies
  • Distributing Harassment Prevention Policies
  • Harassment Training
  • General Training Requirements for Employers and Supervisors
  • Acceptable Forms of Training
  • Training for Multi-lingual Workforces
  • Training Recordkeeping
  • Required Postings
  • Determining the Adequacy of Harassment Prevention
    Harassment Complaint Procedures
  • Employer Responsibilities Related to Sexual Harassment
  • Filing a Sexual Harassment Complaint at the Workplace
  • Filing a Sexual Harassment Complaint
  • Suggested Complaint Filing Procedures
  • Complaint Filing Procedures for Supervisors
  • Time Constraints for Filing Complaints
  • Responsibilities Related to Complaints
    Harassment Investigation Procedures
  • Selecting an Investigator
  • Notes on Taking Notes
  • Guidelines for Interviewing the Complainant
  • Complainant Interview Content
  • Interviewing the Alleged Harasser
  • Interviewing Other Witnesses
  • Conducting Follow-Up Interviews
  • Assessing Credibility
  • Interim Actions
  • Investigation Summary
  • Recordkeeping for Investigation Documentation
  • Employee Responsibilities Related to Sexual Harassment
    Resolving Sexual Harassment Claims
  • Reviewing the Complaint and Investigation Processes
  • Reaching a Conclusion
  • Taking Appropriate Actions Based on the Conclusion
  • Communicating Investigation Results
  • Examples of Appropriate Corrective Actions
  • Harassment Retaliation
  • Retaliation for Meritless Claims
    Sexual Harassment Liability, Prevention, and Policies
  • Employer Liability
  • Supervisor Liability
  • Employer Liability Regarding "Good Faith" Investigations
    Additional Resources

It will take a MINIMUM of 2 hours to complete this online course. The student may log on and off as needed. A bookmark will be set so when they log back in they will return to where they left off.

We have no restrictions on how long a person takes to complete a course. Likewise, if you are purchasing for others, we have no time limit on assigning courses. So you can purchase a larger quantity than you currently need and take advantage of volume discounts.

According to California regulations sexual harassment prevention training must be conducted once every two years. This online training meets the requirements set out by the state of California.

Each student will receive 0.2 CEUs (or 2 CMEs) from Compliance Training Online® for completing this course.

Nicolas G Verified
Cal/OSHA Sexual Harassment Prevention Training For Supervisors

Very important, great experience, knowledgeable, very specifics.



Your time is valuable. We've designed our site to be as fast as possible.

Easy to use

You'll never get lost or confused with us.

Immediate Access

There's no waiting period. Begin the course as soon as you sign up.

Anywhere Anytime

Internet connection and a computer, tablet, or smartphone.

Up to date

We update our courses as soon as new regulations come out.