A person is sexually harassed if another person makes an unwelcome sexual advance or an unwelcome request for sexual favours or the other person engages in unwelcome conduct of a sexual nature in relation to the person harassed in circumstances in which a reasonable person, having regard to all the circumstances, would have anticipated that the person harassed would be offended, humiliated or intimidated. Conduct of a sexual nature includes a statement of a sexual nature to a person or in his/her presence, orally or in writing. See section 28A of the Sex Discrimination Act (Cth) and section 22A of the Anti-Discrimination Act 1975 (NSW). Two main types of sexual harassment occur in the workplace: harassment accompanied by an employment threat or benefit, for example where a supervisor coerces an employee into submitting to their advances in order for some benefit to be given (e.g. a pay rise); and where a hostile work environment is created, this arises from relentless and continuing unwelcome sexual conduct that interferes with an employees work performance or that creates an intimidated, hostile, abusive or offensive work environment.