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#37, no, it's not hard. And yes, #3 as OBVIOUSLY being sarcastic. If you dont get it, then I'm not the one to be blamed.
And #41 said all the rest that was needed to say, thank you #41!

  R2Y2  |  22

It must be pretty hard if you're still being a tard about it, 68.
Nah, I'm kidding, you're totally picking up on the right ques.

  DomiLove  |  26

23 that might be the girls you deal with but I know a lot of girls who just blow it off unless they're very aggressive with it. If they're good with the rejection, no need, if not then report.

  ThatOneChick856  |  36

#23- I'm so tired of people like you who always somehow tend to pull out the sexist generalizations. No, most girls do NOT pull the sexual harassment card. Of all the girls I've ever heard from on their stance on this sort of thing, only 5% have said that it's a good idea to report the person for harassment. And of that 5%, about 3-4% said it /jokingly/. Girls make up about half the world and you REALLY think that /every single one/ is a psycho bitch who would pull this shit?

  leogachi  |  15

@62 To be fair, he didn't say most girls. False sexual harassment reports are filed all the time and it's usually women who file them. Is it fair? No. Is it true? Yes.

  Matt_Hazard  |  16

It's a knee jerk reaction. Nowadays, guys are so scared of women filing sexual harassment claims against them for no reason (and this is incredibly common in office relationships when a women is simply mad at her boyfriend) that they feel they have to take the aggressive stance. Moral of the story: Never ask a co-worker out on a date. All you're doing is asking for trouble.

By  Le_ponderer  |  14

OP, you should go to HR first and report the occurrence; before they become jaded by his skewed account. Does the part of the office you were talking to him in have cameras? Then they can simply play back and see what happened.

  plan_Z  |  14

That's if he gives a honest and accurate account of what happened. He may lie through his teeth in order to secure a large pay off. And this is why I am grateful my workplace has a no fraternizing policy between workers.


No, says me, too. My own parents were coworkers at one point, but just like long-distance relationships, don't expect anything to come out of it since it usually – USUALLY doesn't end well.

  Allornone  |  35

while it can certainly be a risky situation and often is a very bad idea, it can work out. my bf and I have worked together for five years and have been dating the last two. we make efforts to keep our relationship out of the workplace, and ensure it doesn't affect the job.
so far, I think we've been successful.