The only potentially actionable offense among the described behaviors is the first one. Inappropriate comments about sex, when unwelcome and sufficiently "severe or pervasive" that they result in a serious and material change in the terms, conditions, or privileges of one's employment, give rise to a claim for hostile work environment (aka "sexual harassment).
Your first problem out the gate is in proving the jokes were truly "unwelcome." This would require you to prove you told your boss that you were uncomfortable or that the jokes were so ridiculously inappropriate that no reasonable person would have thought they were acceptable.
Even if you can show that the jokes are sufficiently severe or pervasive to constitute a claim, what are your damages here? Have you suffered such severe emotional distress as a result of being subjected to these sex jokes that you believe a jury would issue a substantial award? Admittedly, I don't know the full story, but I think this is unlikely to be the case.
The rest of the conduct you describe certainly suggests you have a bad boss, but it's not illegal to be bad at management. Thus, unless you want to find a new job--and I see you indicate you don't--your options are to tactfully raise your complaints with your boss or HR, or to "grin and bear it," I'm afraid. I am sorry.
This answer is a general interpretation of the law and is not fact specific to your case. Likewise it does not create an attorney-client relationship. You should seek an attorney for a review of your specific facts and documents. http://www.johnphillipslaw.com
Your post raises several issues. Hopefully I will be able to address all of them in this response. First, inappropriate sexual jokes can constitute harassment and/or discrimination. As a result, you should speak with an employment attorney about the type of conduct you are complaining about and whether it is targeted toward you, toward a specific gender or toward everyone in the office.
Second, I do not understand what you mean by "company paid outs". If your boss is taking a draw from sales, that may be acceptable. If your boss is taking tips that are earned by employees and using them for her own benefit, that would be illegal. More would need to known about this specific complaint.
Third, mocking the way individuals laugh, walk or talk is not necessarily illegal unless the mocking, or the individuals the boss is mocking, is based on a protected category, such as race, gender, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, religion, etc. Again, more facts would need to be known.
Fourth, there is nothing illegal about bringing her son to work and, if you are asked to watch the child but being compensated for it, there is nothing necessarily improper about that either.
Fifth, if she chooses to watch movies in her office while she does paperwork, there is nothing wrong with that. That is one of the benefits she has of being the boss.
Sixth, the boss can decide who she sends to the bank to make deposits and I am not certain as to what you mean by authorized individuals. If the boss is sending them, she is giving them authorization to make the deposits.
You should speak with an employment attorney in your area to discuss what, if any, claims you may have. Many provide free consultations and work on a contingency basis. Good luck.
The terminology is "bad management." If the sexual joking reaches a point where it would be found to be unwelcomed and so severe or pervasive as to change the nature of your employment relationship, it might be sexual harassment. The rest is simply bad management, which is not unlawful.
If you want to address the sexual harassment issue, it would be prudent for you to locate and consult with an experienced employment law attorney as soon as possible to explore your facts and determine your options. I would suggest you look either on this site in the Find a Lawyer section, or go to www.cela.org, the home page for the California Employment Lawyers Association, an organization whose members are dedicated to the representation of employees against their employers.
Most employment attorneys who practice this area of law work on a contingency basis, meaning you can hire an attorney without paying any money until the matter results in a positive outcome for you. Many advance all the costs of the litigation as well. Do not let fear of fees and costs keep you from finding a good attorney.
Good luck to you.
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