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US Armed Forces is historically a company guide by men, for men. It is comprised of about 14.5 % female and 85.5% male based on some 2011poll (CNN U.S, Jan 2014). In a company with a rich history and legacy of restraint and childbirth, it is tough to envision the secret society of "The great ol boys". It has been acceptable for men to "work hard, play hard". We have all seen the pictures where the men come back from overseas, invade the bars, have a fantastic time, have a woman home, and it's acceptable behavior. What happens after they leave the bar? What happens when she says no? In November of 2013, there were 3,553 reported sexual assault cases (ABC News, 2013). The Military is extremely varied. Gender, race, and sexual orientation don't play a role in entry into the army. As schools have placement tests for students, the military has a test called the ASVAB, Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery, which tests different skills and skills a recruit may have. Women are just as likely as men to maintain career fields that in the civilian work force are male dominant. In such types of career fields it is harder for women to discover a mentor, someone to guide them and help them succeed whereas male supervisors will mentor male subordinates more openly (Kreitner & Kinicki, 2013). Let us return in history, taking into consideration just 1 career area, the military aviators. The first Untied countries military aviator happened to the sky in 1907. United States Aviators were all male until women were allowed to join the ranks almost 70 decades later in 1974 (Wilson, 1996). Sex attack has been quite widespread in the army. In 1992, The Tailhook Scandal showed an approved culture of sexual attack that need...