The Springbok's have taken this weekend's Adriaan Strauss ball grab incident with a pinch of salt.
So much so, that Captain Jean de Villiers has even been quoted saying that Strauss literally 'put his balls on the line' for South Africa during the match, reports SportLive.
But incidents like these are no laughing matter – especially if they happen in the workplace.
But what type of conduct qualifies as sexual harassment?
There are two main types of sexual harassment that take place in the workplace.
The first is verbal conduct.
According to Labour Law for Managers, 'verbal conduct can range from the suggestive and romantic, to the crude and offensive, to a blatant demand for sex.'
The second, and this is where the Strauss incident comes in, is physical conduct.
'This can range from physical touching, to lewd gestures, to other less directly physical (passive) acts,' explains Labour Law for Managers.
Like what happened to Strauss, touching the obviously sexual parts of a body – the breasts, the genitals and the bottom – brings physical touch into the zone of sexual harassment. But physical sexual harassment can also include kissing and hugging (depending on the context and relationship between the people involved)