Students and Violence
Killing a risky student tradition is no easy feat, as Iowa State is sure to learn. But other universities can offer some lessons.
Dismissal of marching band director at Ohio State reflects an unwillingness to tolerate behavior that once would have been written off as tradition.
At a conference organized by Dartmouth College, officials from more than 60 colleges discuss their responsibilities to students who've been assaulted; federal regulation; and the "toxic" culture in which they operate.
On same day U.S. senator released report saying colleges don't take sex assault allegations seriously enough, word leaks that a college is recruiting an athlete who was accused of sexual assault at two other institutions.
Colleges facing criticism over their handling of sexual assault allegations debate whether the best policy is to automatically kick out those found guilty.
Education Department proposes new federal regulations that would require universities to report incidents of dating and domestic violence as well as sexual assault, and let accusers and the accused have advisers during disciplinary hearings.
Female students are more likely to fear for their safety on campus than male students, and are less likely to think their colleges are doing enough to protect them, survey finds.
What do faculty members do when their state permits guns on campus? Idaho illustrates the challenges.
Jon Meis's heroism -- displayed when the 22-year-old engineering student pepper-sprayed and tackled a gunman at Seattle Pacific University -- is rare. The phenomenon of students working for campus security, however, is common, experts say.
Overwhelming majority of campus leaders oppose idea of allowing concealed weapons at their institutions, study finds.
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