Bill O'Reilly, the bestselling author and political commentator who was fired by Fox News in April after multiple women accused him of sexual harassment, is writing a book about the American Revolution. "Killing England: The Brutal Struggle for American Independence," will be released on Sept. 19 by Henry Holt and Co., the Associated Press reports. Like the six previous books in his "Killing" series, which includes "Killing Kennedy," "Killing Lincoln," and "Killing Jesus," the book will be co-written with Martin Dugard. O'Reilly told the AP that he wanted to write about the American Revolution because he hadn't read any books that explored the founding of the United States from "top to bottom." O'Reilly has written or co-written more than 20 books, most recently "Old School: Life in the Sane Lane," which spent six weeks on the Los Angeles Times bestseller list and was co-authored by Bruce Feirstein.
When it comes to sexual harassment in the workplace many picture the blatant sexism of the "Mad Men" era, however, workplace harassment (sadly) comes in all forms. From an unwelcome sexual comment to inappropriate physical touching, sexual harassment should be reported every time, yet it's not always so easy for victims to speak up. With allegations of sexual assault spanning various workplaces -- including (but not limited to) the fashion industry and tech startups -- it's no surprise that workplace harassment is still common, even when it's not making front page news. In 2011, the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission received 11,364 complaints of sexual harassment, 84 percent of which were filed by women and 16 percent by men. The American Association of University Women also reported that a telephone poll of 782 U.S. workers revealed that of the 38 percent of workers who said they had been sexually harassed, less than half reported their harassment.