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Please purchase a subscription to read our premium content. Thank you for reading! She was new to New Mexico and had just landed a job with a political campaign. Later that day, the man who had hired Heather Brewer gave her call, asking if she would come to his home to have sex with him. Brewer refused. Still, the incident left her feeling isolated. She declined to name the man but said he lost that race and no longer is in public office.

Brewer, who now is a political consultant for Democrats, talked about subsequent incidents involving men kissing her on the mouth during business meetings and various inappropriate sexual comments. At a time when allegations of sexual harassment and sexual assault have been grabbing headlines across the nation — crumbling the careers of several powerful men, from movie mogul Harvey Weinstein to TV journalist Charlie Rose to Rep.

John Conyers of Michigan — several women in New Mexico politics have been speaking up about their own experiences with harassment, groping and unwanted advances. Their stories are different, but one message from every woman who discussed the issue is the same: The problem is common and widespread. Kelly Fajardo, R-Los Lunas, last month called attention to sexual harassment in the Roundhouse by publicly calling for an overhaul of the current legislative policy, which she said is weak. I heard stories of sickening quid pro quo propositions where legislators offered political support in exchange for sexual favors.

Tolerating this behavior is seen as the price of doing business in the Roundhouse, especially for women. But legislative leaders from both sides of the aisle apparently took her seriously. In a t statement days later, top lawmakers announced the formation of a bipartisan work group to come up with a new policy on how to deal with complaints of harassment and sexual misconduct.

Toulouse Oliver — who recently announced that her office would provide sexual harassment awareness training for lobbyists — said she personally experienced inappropriate touching at the Roundhouse and unwanted invitations. It began in , when she was 19 years old and lobbying the Legislature for the Indian Gaming Association. She knew enough to walk away from such behavior, Toulouse Oliver said, and to refuse invitations for intimate meetings. The sexual harassment stopped for her as soon as she won her first public office, Bernalillo County clerk, at the age of 30, she said.

Once when she was participating in a candidate forum, she said, she accidentally touched the male candidate sitting next to her as she crossed her legs. Another type of harassment, she said, comes in the form of leering or disparaging comments about her appearance.

During campaigns, men have told her that she should lose weight or that she should always wear a dress. It was an unwanted compliment in early that led to a well-publicized sexual harassment complaint involving Michael Wiener, another Bernalillo County commissioner. Kelly Smyer, who had worked as an assistant to then-Commissioner Michelle Lujan Grisham — currently a member of Congress and a candidate for governor — spoke Friday about what she considers sexually harassing behavior by Wiener at the county office.

Smyer said she believes the commissioner was commenting on her appearance, though Wiener told investigators and reporters he was talking about the office itself, which recently had been repainted. Smyer is far from the type of person he would be attracted to. She told him the joke was inappropriate and complained about the incident to Lujan Grisham, who later confronted Wiener.

Wiener told investigators the joke might have been a little crude. A few days later, Smyer overheard Wiener in his office, telling workers another off-color joke. Everything was fine until you got here. Smyer filed a complaint with the county manager, who hired an outside company called Strategic Solutions to investigate.

Smyer, who now works at an Albuquerque law firm, said she continued working there until December Wiener was defeated for re-election the following year. He lost the Republican primary after a firestorm of criticism over a photo that appeared on the internet showing him posing with four scantily-clad young women in a red-light district in the Philippines.

Last month she said Sen. Michael Padilla, a fellow Democrat, should withdraw from the race for lieutenant governor because of allegations that he harassed women when he worked as a supervisor for the City of Albuquerque at a call center. Former state Rep. Stephanie Maez, D-Albuquerque, recalled last week being the butt of a sexual joke at the Roundhouse in Republican lawmakers had been passing around a photo of her during a committee meeting. Maez, who is now executive director of Progress Now New Mexico, a liberal advocacy group, said she doubts that prank would have happened had she been male.

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