On June 18, 2019, Connecticut Governor Ned Lamont signed Connecticut SB-3 sexual harassment law known as the “Time’s Up” law. The law significantly changes the sexual harassment laws affecting Connecticut employers, but navigating the changes can be difficult.

What are Connecticut’s harassment training requirements? 

For the first time Connecticut’s harassment law SB-3, requires employers with three or more employees to provide sexual harassment training, and all Connecticut employers are required to provide sexual harassment training to supervisors. All training must be provided by October 1, 2020 or within six months of an employee assuming a supervisory role.

How can you comply with Connecticut’s workplace harassment laws

The Connecticut workplace harassment laws require that you teach employees, in an interactive way, about the federal and state statutory provisions covering sexual harassment and the remedies available to people who experience harassment.

Who does this apply to?  

Employers with three or more employees must provide both supervisory and non-supervisory employees with at least two hours of training within six months of hire.

What does this mean for you? 

Due to the sweeping nature of the mandate, you will likely need to take some new steps to satisfy Connecticut’s harassment training requirements.  As a first step, you will need to schedule and deliver sexual harassment training to your entire existing workforce and make a plan for new hires.

Want to learn more about the mandates across the United States? 

Explore our interactive guide to sexual harassment prevention training requirements nationwide.

Schedule a product walkthrough and learn more.

At EVERFI we believe

Not All Compliance Programs Are Created Equal.

We build online training that goes beyond “checking-the-box” to give employees the tools to take an active role in your culture of compliance. Our programs are systematically updated by our in-house team of legal experts as the legislative landscape changes. This frees you up to focus on your organization’s culture of compliance, and not just if your program meets Connecticut’s harassment training requirements.