Workplace bullying and harassment rates are comparatively high in New Zealand. These events can have devastating consequences for affected employees and are often difficult for businesses to resolve.
Businesses often place an emphasis on formal investigations to resolve complaints, however, this emphasis can interfere with alternative and potentially more effective actions. This webinar offers the perspectives of an employment lawyer and a clinical psychologist on these issues, and is designed to inform your provision of clear, practical, and robust advice to your clients regarding these problems.
In particular, the webinar will cover:
By attending this webinar, you will:
All lawyers who give employment law advice to their clients.
A background book written by the presenters is available in hard copy, PDF, or both. Please indicate your choice upon registration.
For information on what is required to participate in the webinar, click here.
|I can't attend, but please let me know when the book is available to purchase.|
Mahony Horner Lawyers, Wellington
Until recently Calum was a Senior Associate at Cullen – The Employment Law Firm. Since Cullen joined Mahony Horner Lawyers Calum has continued his practice of employment law there. He is experienced in all aspects of employment law and is regularly involved in resolving bullying complaints for both employers and employees.
|Dr Emily Cooney
Cognitive Behaviour Therapy Clinic, Wellington
Emily is a clinical psychologist, with over 20 years’ experience working with adults, adolescents and families across a wide range of problems. She provides individual therapy to adults, clinical supervision and training workshops. Emily uses cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT) and dialectical behaviour therapy (DBT) to support people to get the life they want.She is a senior lecturer and CBT course director at the Otago School of Medicine at Wellington, and an assistant clinical professor adjunct at the Yale School of Medicine. Emily’s research is in trauma, family violence, and suicidal behaviour.