The subject of this discussion is – Workplace legal issues and expand upon the concept and list resources that nurses can access to gain additional information regarding Hostile Work Environment
here is my paper. Can you please make it sound more professional? Thanks
Everyone has those two or three coworkers that if they stopped working at your job you wouldn’t “miss” them. They are the ones who talk too loud, always have a smart remark to make, or find delight in other people’s misery. The ones who make you dread waking up early in the morning for work, and have you counting the minutes until it’s time to go home. In your mind, their utter existence would have you saying you work in a hostile environment, but your dislike of a co-worker doesn’t make where you work hostile. Legally there are things that they have to do or say to you for your workplace to be considered hostile.
One legal requirement for a hostile work environment is that The actions or behavior must discriminate against a protected classification such as age, religion, disability, or race. This happens, unfortunately in the medical field a lot, with all the different types of positions that have to work in a somewhat seamless manner to achieve the common goal of making the patient better. It has happened so much so that the Joint Commissions of the American Nurses Association now makes any healthcare that is seeking accreditation address these disruptive behaviors, because it leaves the safety of the patients and staff threatened. 
Many people automatically assume that nurses are not as important as physicians due to the fact that may be a surplus of nurses in the country as opposed to the number of physicians. This can lead to many nurses feeling underappreciated, causing them to lash out at physicians or other nurses. They may target on a specific person or group of people and focus all of their negative energy toward them. Anything that person or group of people try to say to the nurse, will be met with resistance, attitude, and there will be tension in the relationship, which causes it to be hard to work together. This tension in the relationship can open the gateway to possibly threatening a patient’s health. This relationship can however be vice versa, with the nurse on the receiving end of negative vibes.
There are many legal factors that are taken into account when labeling a workplace as hostile, and none of them have to do with whether you like your coworker or not.