Not all questions in this chain would be asked, it depends on the answer of previous questions. Those questions precede immediately the next question:Has a service member of the same gender ever made a romantic or sexual advance toward you?
What was your reaction to that advance, or to most advances, if there have been
Do you think there are gay men or women in your current unit? (By unit, we mean Air Force squadron, Army company or detachment, Marine company or battery, or Navy department.)
Did you report this service member's sexual orientation to your chain of command?
Why didn’t you report it?
To your knowledge, did your chain of command take any action in response, such as initiate an investigation of that person’s sexual orientation?
To your knowledge, was that person ever discharged or is that person currently being discharged because of his or her sexual orientation?
To your knowledge, did your chain of command ever find out that a service member was gay but decline to take any action?
The questions leading up to it(you are correct, the phrase "sexual harassment" was not used) would tend to have an impact on the answer to the question on repeal of DADT.All in all, do you strongly favor, favor, oppose, or strongly oppose allowing gays
and lesbians to serve openly in the military?
The 2008 poll covered a very broad range of topics, touching on politics, gender, religion and race in addition to DADT.57. If the “don’t ask, don’t tell” policy is overturned and gays are allowed to serve openly,
how would you respond? (Check one)
No response; I would continue to serve—1
I would consider not re-enlisting or extending my service—2
I would not re-enlist or extend my service—3
“I think if Thomas Jefferson were looking down, the author of the Bill of Rights, on what’s being proposed here, he’d agree with it. He would agree that the First Amendment cannot be absolute.” - Chuck Schumer (D). Yet, Madison and Mason wrote the Bill of Rights, according to Sheila Jackson Lee, 400 years ago. Yup, it's a fact.