In any other workplace, taking inappropriate photos of a colleague - male or female - would be cause for dismissal.
In Parliament however, it's cause for "empathy training" and maybe, just maybe, a shift in roles.
The treatment of women by our federal male Parliamentarians - both alleged and disclosed - is a stain on our halls of power.
These are the people we've put our faith in to lead us in the betterment of our country. That we've elected them to these roles is the reason they can't be summarily sacked, but it's also incumbent on us to call them out if they aren't living up to our expectations.
If anyone is to be held to a higher standard than surely it should be those tasked with running the country.
Then again, it shouldn't be "a higher standard". It should be the general rule for the whole community. Just don't do it.
If a woman bends over in your vicinity, don't take a photo of their underwear. If a woman is wearing attractive or skimpy clothing, don't rape them.
This is nothing at all to do with the behaviour of the victims and everything to do with the behaviour of perpetrators, invariably men.
That our federal politicians are being encouraged to take up workplace training on empathy and anti-harassment is a positive step - some may say a token gesture, but it's a step nonetheless.
Australia has generations of masculine, macho, 'larrikin', Ocker culture to weed out. It will take more than a one-hour HR workshop.
This ought not to sound completely like Liberal Party bashing, as the same should apply across the board. However, there does appear to be specific issues in that party, which has already seen three senior MPs step down and a staffer sacked.
And every time Scott Morrison attempts to calm the waters of public outrage he seems to make things worse - from his ill-judged comments about seeking guidance from his wife Jen to turning contrition to attack at last week's press conference to the remark that Marise Payne was now "prime minister for women".
These days, breathtaking parliamentary scandals still dominate the daily news cycle. Barely 24 hours passes without another female MP lamenting the treatment they've been dealt by colleagues and/or political opponents.
It's unlikely shuffling the deckchairs of cabinet will save the bad ship Misogyny.
Meanwhile, our high and mighty child-deporter Peter Dutton this week blamed the Grand Theft Auto series for toxic male behaviour.
This oft-resorted to reasoning of video games causing violent behavior across the world has repeatedly been shown to be false.
I'm not suggesting games like GTA don't include extreme and questionable actions, but I've been a gamer since Lode Runner buried 8-bit monochrome bad guys in order to use them as stepping stones and I've never violated a work colleague's desk or felt the urge to run over pedestrians and steal their cash.
Maybe that's just me?