I'll just add something with respect to training in the broader federal public service, because I think it's an issue also in that context. CAPE itself has noted that, when there is a new manager who goes into a workplace, sometimes you see an increase in harassment complaints in certain sections, and largely that is often a product of someone not having the proper training with respect to what constitutes harassment and what constitutes bullying and abuse of authority. If you put in more training on a better understanding of harassment when managers are going into those roles, I think that, even beyond the context of Parliament in the broader public service, you're going to see that would also make a big impact on preventing harassment.
Evidence of meeting #90 for Human Resources, Skills and Social Development and the Status of Persons with Disabilities in the 42nd Parliament, 1st Session. (The original version is on Parliament’s site, as are the minutes.) The winning word was employees.
A recording is available from Parliament.