Our premier video training package covers the topics of illegal discrimination and harassment, including sexual harassment and preventative steps available to all employers and managers.
The video program includes:
1. A 33 minute video, with 15 case scenarios all written, produced and acted by Hispanics.
No subtitles or dubbing is used.
The examples are targeted to address different workplace settings such as offices, restaurants, and recognize language and cultural background.
A Human Resources expert analyzes each scenario, citing the legal and practical problems created and the ways in which management can act to prevent or minimize legal liability.
2. A 65 page Trainer's Manual "La Obligación es Mutua" ("The Obligation is Mutual") with step-by- step instructions plus hand-outs, "Questions and Answers" and a Certificate of Completion for demonstrating compliances and verification of training, and
The setting is a “training session” at a company. The president of the company greets the new hires and existing employees, including those who aspire to be supervisors. He explains the 1998 Supreme Court rulings related to sexual harassment. He further emphasizes that the organization will not tolerate any kind of discrimination including harassment, sexual harassment and retaliation. He then introduces the Human Resources personnel to continue the training session.
The role of Mrs. Dominguez and Mrs. Martinez as the “trainers” is to explain the 15 scenarios in the video and why they are considered sexual harassment. Before and after each scenario, they discuss the behavior and the consequences of sexual harassment and how to prevent it from occurring at the workplace.
At the conclusion, the president returns to address the attendees and reinforces the company’s ‘zero tolerance’ policy and to assure the employees that if a complaint is reported, it will be investigated immediately. He finishes by saying that every employee has the right to work in a positive environment that is free of discrimination.
The video is divided into two sections: "quid pro quo" and "hostile environment" and covers the three types of misconduct forbidden by the law: verbal, visual and physical. The fourth type of discrimination, ‘retaliation,’ is also dramatized. Finally, the training is recapitulated with flashbacks reviewing the areas of sexually harassing misconduct.
Harassment among coworkers between a male and another male or a female and another female or a male to a female or vice versa, is against the law!
Corte Hispana's mission is to provide innovative, practical and top-quality education and training on legal and workplace issues for the Spanish-speaking workforce.
Our goal is to help employers to be more effective in educating the Hispanic workforce in the U.S..
Corte Hispana is committed to being the leader in training manuals, videos and seminars in Spanish for the U.S. Hispanic workforce.
Through a long-term commitment to its mission and vision, Corte Hispana is dedicated to producing quality educational materials, videos and seminars. Our customers experience Corte Hispana as offering valuable and unique educational and training services. We look forward to working with our future customers who will also benefit from our products and services.
The information/publication in this site is designed to provide accurate information on the subjects matter covered; with the understanding that neither the authors nor the publisher (Corte Hispana) is engaged in rendering any legal or professional services whatsoever. The information contained in this site is intended as guide only. The materials are based on well-known principles and public information generally available to employers. This information, or the written materials should not be construed as legal advice or the offering of any legal opinion whatsoever. Corte Hispana and the authors make no guarantees and assume no responsibility for the specific applicability of this guide by you. Before you use this guide, you should always seek appropriate legal counsel from an attorney who practices employment law and who speaks Spanish fluently, and/or has access to appropriate Spanish translation and interpretation, if this information is going to be used in the Hispanic workplace.