Their report on October 14 was bullying. Their next one, October 27, will be sexually harassed.
The new results of a three-month survey have been released, which explored issues that are vital to many behind-the-scenes producers in Hollywood.
Hosted by Dr. Anita Hill and founded by Kathleen Kennedy of Lucas film and talented lawyer Nina Shaw The third report of its landmark industry-wide worker survey has been released.
Since late last month, during its release process, the Hollywood survey report has revealed that there are profound differences in the concepts and experiences between men and women and other underrepresented groups in Hollywood.
This national anonymous survey was conducted online during the three months from November 2019 to February 2020.
During this period, a total of 9,630 people identified them as being at work, engaged in work or had worked in entertainment venues.
On September 29, the first Hollywood investigative report showed the desire to hold greater accountability for sexual misconduct. The second time was on October 7th and covered prejudice, while the October 14th report was about bullying in the workplace.
Their next movie, scheduled for release on Tuesday, October 27, will be sexually harassed and sexually assaulted.
To achieve this goal, we must eliminate the emphasis on underrepresented people and avoid being in the ‘room where this happens. Once they enter the “room where it happened,” they must not be the only one.
The Hollywood Commission’s survey found that, among all populations, women are twice as likely to believe that they have experienced various forms of biased or unfair behavior.
Other findings include:
Women frequently or very frequently report abuse as twice as often as men.
30% of biracial/multiracial women and 22% of black women said they were denied the opportunity to give others opportunities under similar circumstances.
People in Hollywood have completely different views on diversity and inclusion in the industry.
75% of men believe that progress has been made in welcoming and valuing different backgrounds, compared with 63% of women.
Whites have the most positive view of the progress of diversity at 78%, followed by blacks at 67%.
Less than half of the respondents believe that diversity and inclusion are the core values of the entertainment industry.