I think this is great and wholeheartedly support the initiative.
I was following the initial steps on Twitter last week.
Having been in a (non-sexual) abusive situation in IT, not specifically security, and seeing 3 or 4 of my colleagues have to leave with a nervous breakdown. I managed to get out before it got that bad, but it was still detrimental to my physical and mental health.
At another company, in the UK, back in the 90s (I posted this a couple of weeks back as well), we were working late one night, when the big boss came in and told us to leave, immediately. Sod the customer deadline of tomorrow, he'd deal with that, just go, NOW!
Turned out, one of the lesser managers had gone up to his secretary, opened his trousers and asked her, what she could do with its contents? Good for her, she called her boss for a second opinion. Good for him, he dealt with the situation directly and without any nonsense, he got everybody out, then marched said lesser manager to his desk, he collected his personal possessions, handed in his ID card and was gone... I have no idea what the guy told his fiance, when he got home.
That is how (upper) management should deal with this. No tolerance. I hope, in Lisa's case, she reported the incident to the CEO and HR department of the guy's employer and that he was dealt with swiftly. I have absolutely no idea, how these guys even think they can get away with such behavior. It is utterly reprehensible.