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What is the best way to respond to casual workplace sexism like this?

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?

This has a few advantages: – You actually get encouragement and support from your female peers, and perhaps your group can even brainstorm for how to actually change things in the industry (or at least in your area).

At the very least you can educate other women that these kinds of comments are not acceptable, which in and of itself might change things.

But start keeping notes of what was said, and when (including saving any emails or voicemails that are misogynistic).

There may come a time, either when you’ve been passed over for a promotion or just when You Can’t Take It Anymore, that you want to bring suit.

I’d avoid making the initial email a “call to action” or complaining in any way about your experience — but rather just putting the feeler out to see if people want to get together.

If other people have had similar experiences (and I’m sure they have) then your email will be welcome. Ultimately, I think you’re on the right track by getting out of the company — this misogyny is absolutely something that should be mentioned at your exit interview, and I might even go so far as to write a letter to them so that any woman in the future (who might, say, bring suit) has evidence that the higher ups knew of the problem.

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?

2017 Update: We still stand by this advice on what to do when you work with sexist pigs (although hopefully in 2017 the tide is turning! You may also want to check out some of our more recent discussions on sexual harassment at work.