Evid. Code 1106 prohibits admission of specific instances of plaintiff’s sexual conduct to prove the plaintiff’s consent or lack of injury from alleged sexual harassment, assault or battery.  A “plaintiff’s sexual conduct” includes involuntary as well as voluntary sexual conduct (such as a subsequent sexual assault by a different perpetrator). While evidence of sexual conduct otherwise excludable under 1106(a) may, in some circumstances, be admissible under 1106(b), such admissibility is subject to the procedures set out in section 783 (written motion, offer of proof, hearing outside jury’s presence, and order describing the questions that may be asked or evidence that may be introduced), together with careful review and scrutiny under section 352 (taking into account the prejudice to the plaintiff in exposing her other sexual conduct to public view).  Evidence of other sexual conduct may be admissible to attack the plaintiff’s credibility even when the evidence is used to attack the plaintiff’s credibility on issues of consent or absence of injury (issues on which evidence of other sexual conduct is inadmissible under section 1106(a)).  And, the evidence may be used to attack the plaintiff’s credibility generally, not just to show she gave false testimony but also to show faulty memory, accuracy of perception, etc.