Title 7 states that employers must eliminate discrimination in the workplace. If they receive a complaint and fail to side with the complainer, the complainer by complain to the government, who will look to see who was most likely right. Employers are not punished for firing the accused, but they can be severely punished for not firing the accused. The Obama administration was known to side with the accuser. So, employers learned to simply fire the accused unless they had a very strong case to prove innocence. The statute of limitations also is very long. Despite what looks like a powerful law to favor accusers, many accusers say they are afraid. Indeed, many lost their jobs if they complained. If you flip a coin, both sides are afraid of losing. Many want a government agency to take care of adjudication, so that employers don't have to be involved, and accusers can feel safe reporting to a non-biased agency. However, that agency likely will be appointed by the president. Politics will enter. Republican presidents will have agents who want proof, and Democratic presidents will appoint agents who will always convict the accused without any proof, breaking apart companies without their being able to keep their good employees. So what solution is best? Does Title 7 need to be re-examined? If so, how? Also, many states have laws that if an employee is fired because they are accused of sexual harassment, the employer must report it to the next one, and the next employer can be held responsible if that employee is accused of a new crime. But the employee does not have a right to a fair trial because the first employer is a private company. Their life is simply ruined, and the company covers their own butts. The employee could sue the government directly, saying that these laws have the effect of removing due process, which even though in a private setting, is the direct result of the government order. I wonder if that would win.