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c) Start a networking/support group for women in your niche area.
(I’m assuming one doesn’t already exist; if one does, join it!
I am looking to leave my current company for unrelated reasons (there is an iron ceiling into management, and it’s not likely I’ll be able to move up unless someone dies or is fired).
As I work in a fairly male-dominated sector I’m worried I will run into this more frequently at my next places of work and as I move up the career ladder.
Who you actually find: A hundred women who never move past the first swipe. The catch: Faking chemistry with one person is one thing. Who you want to find: Two ungodly attractive individuals who you will never have to see again. Who you want to find: A casually attractive hook-up.
Who you actually find: Two similarly inexperienced individuals who won't make this any less awkward. Who you actually find: A casually attractive hook-up, but only after 37 failed attempts. The catch: You gotta make over 0K a year or be voted in based purely on your looks.
– Whether it’s a company-wide or area-wide network, you’ll be better tapped in to new job opportunities (one hopes) than your male colleagues.
– As the founder, you’ll get some exposure and notoriety — everyone in the area will know your name, and it’ll look great on your resume.
Swipe right on a profile photo you like, hope they swipe right too. Who you want to find: A beautiful stranger who's down. Who you want to find: An exotic adventurer on their way to hike the Chilean Andes. Who you want to find: A put-together man who wants a drink and a fuck.However, at a colleague’s small farewell lunch two weeks ago where I was just one of two women, I was unpleasantly surprised.Most of the men (five out of six) started discussing which women in the sales department they’d like to sleep with, joking about planting webcams in the women’s bathroom, responding to advice I suggested about a software problem with “Oh, but you’re a woman, so you don’t know anything about computers, am I right?I’m also going to assume that everyone at this lunch was, more or less, on the same “level,” and no supervisor was present.
So how DO you handle such sexism in the actual moment?
What is the best way to respond to casual workplace sexism like this?