Unfortunately, the definition of workplace harassment, at least for workplace harassment that comes with a legal recourse, does not include generalized harassment.
The U.S. Supreme Court defined hostile work environment as a workplace with harassment that is based on race, religion, gender, age, disability or FMLA use. Without one of those illegal factors, this sort of generalized harassment is not yet illegal in our country.
Some states, recognizing the problem with that, have considered passing workplace dignity laws that would make generalized harassment also actionable, but no state has managed to pass one of those laws yet.
Regrettably, the only legal recourse that could be available to you is to continue to document the treatment and complain to your employer so that you can potentially quit and obtain unemployment based on leaving for "good cause." It's very difficult to make this stick though. You have to document for a while and even explain to your employer that if they don't resolve the issue, you'll be forced to quit. That often results in a termination actually, but being terminated for complaining about generalized harassment is not disqualifying for unemployment, so your right to unemployment would at least be preserved.
I wish that I could give you a more encouraging answer here, but the law just doesn't support doing so.