Since #MeToo went viral almost two years ago, we’ve had the most significant cultural conversation about addressing the problem of sexual harassment in a generation. In the past year, thousands of workers walked out of Google and McDonald’s to protest the lack of employer action to confront sexual harassment. And a majority of voters now consider sexual harassment in the workplace a priority issue to be addressed. A June poll commissioned by the National Women’s Law Center shows a full two-thirds of voters across parties and sex want lawmakers to change the law to better address and prevent sexual harassment on the job. There is strong bipartisan consensus among voters that all people, no matter where they work, should be protected from sexual harassment and be able to work with safety, equity and dignity.