Penn State survey finds many students don't report sexual assault to campus officials and law enforcement, turning to friends and family for help instead.
Students and Violence
Colleges lose series of rulings in suits brought by male students accused of sex assault. In stinging decisions, judges fault lack of due process.
Guns on campuses make the vulnerable even more vulnerable, argues Philip Nel. They uphold established systems of power: white supremacy, patriarchy and the privilege of the tenured.
While most concealed-carry permit holders are responsible and law-abiding, it will only take a fraction of irresponsible owners for additional fatalities to rack up on our campuses, argues Nate Kreuter.
Indiana Court of Appeals rules that private colleges must release police records, but new legislation may override that change.
Harvard singled out its final clubs as especially dangerous places for women. Victims’ advocates and researchers argue more colleges should take a similarly hard look at fraternities.
As institutions improve their ability to receive and respond to reports of sexual violence, they must be sure not to neglect the actual prevention of it, argues Joseph Storch.
Student goes public with details on alleged rapist at Gustavus Adolphus, renewing debate over whether respecting privacy lets colleges get away with wrist slapping instead of expulsions.
With new manual of protocols, University of Texas System instructs its police officers to base sexual assault investigations in neuroscience.
Colleges say the Department of Education's guidance on campus sexual assault is vague and inconsistent.