In light of Harvey Weinstein and other allegations, to what degree can and should we separate art from its artist?
The University is as determined as ever to build on the progress we have made since 2010 and to continue to intensify our focus and strengthen our Title IX processes and programs.
In the wake of Harvey Weinstein and other sexual assault revelations, we can’t stop at Twitter activism.
I’m back—after writing about my sexual assault in an op-ed last spring—and here to explain Wash. U.’s current Title IX sexual assault investigation process through the lens of my own case, with all of its faults on display.
This past weekend, a new program, xSoteria, aimed at increasing safety at parties debuted on campus. However, certain issues exist within the app and with how the app interacts with Greek life—and if these aren’t addressed, the app will not achieve nearly as much success as it otherwise can.
Friday, Dec. 16, 2016, I sat alone in my dorm room drinking green apple vodka, eating Bear’s Den pizza and staring dejectedly at Michael Scott, begging him to make me smile. Three days later I was doing the same thing, sans alcohol with the addition of some bruises and emotional scarring.
I found out that I had sex while blacked out, and I needed help.
While Student Life policy typically prohibits the publishing of anonymously authored pieces, we decided to make an exception to this rule for this piece as it deals with an especially sensitive subject matter.
The video, shared on Twitter by Kansas City journalist Christa Dubill, has been retweeted almost 13,000 times. It is one minute and 52 seconds long.
his summer, I checked my new Washington University email incessantly, making sure that I was fully prepared for my first semester of freshman year. On Aug. 2, I opened my inbox to an email regarding “Think About It,” a three-module mandatory course dedicated to informing students about healthy relationships, alcohol abuse and sexual violence.