Today’s newspaper includes an op-ed piece entitled “Survivors are students, too,” written by an anonymous Washington University student.
Student Union is providing materials for poster-making for the Title Mine rally, SU announced in a social media post Sunday afternoon.
As both students and survivors, we have had enough. Incredibly brave survivors have added their voices to an ongoing effort to hold Washington University accountable for ensuring students’ safety in regards to sexual violence on this campus.
After a night of remembering nothing between pre-gaming a fraternity mixer with my friends and waking up to many texts asking if I made it home, including one that said, “Do you think you were drugged last night?” I stayed quiet.
Today’s newspaper includes an op-ed piece entitled “On staying quiet,” written by an anonymous Washington University student.
I am writing to you today not as a member of Leaders in Interpersonal Violence Education (LIVE), nor as a facilitator for the Date, but as a student who has been consistently disappointed with Washington University’s response to sexual assault accusations
Today’s newspaper includes an op-ed piece entitled “Consider this a warning,” written by an anonymous Washington University student.
Washington University students will host a rally to express discontent with current Title IX reporting processes and University responses to sexual assault and harassment on campus. The rally will take place April 26 at 4 p.m.
The student accused of physically assaulting the author of an anonymous op-ed published in Student Life April 16 is only allowed to be on the Washington University Danforth Campus to attend class and take exams, “pending completion of formal adjudication.”
Sure, op-eds published in Student Life last spring revealed massive flaws in the school’s Title IX procedure—and the announcement of three federal Title IX investigations into the school over the summer added insult to injury—but the University was working on it. Things were supposed to be getting fixed.