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Nina Pirrotti (from left) of Garrison, Levin-Epstein, Fitzgerald & Pirrotti, Lindsay Massillon of Fowler White Burnett, and Nancy Abell, Paul Hastings. (Courtesy photos) Nina Pirrotti (from left) of Garrison, Levin-Epstein, Fitzgerald & Pirrotti, Lindsay Massillon of Fowler White Burnett and Nancy Abell of Paul Hastings. (Courtesy photos)

In-person interaction with co-workers has been replaced by remote work in many companies during the coronavirus era, but don’t look for sexual harassment to disappear.

Lawyers say it’s hard to predict whether sexual harassment cases will become less frequent in the age of remote work, but incidents of unwelcome touching and physical contact in the workplace seem to be declining while sexual harassment by electronic communications is seen as a growing problem.

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Charles Toutant

Charles Toutant is a litigation writer for the New Jersey Law Journal.

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