The system is broken every step of the way, and a complete rethinking of the Title IX process and how the school supports survivors—even beyond reporting—is needed.
Due process is not a code word for the patriarchy or white supremacy. It is not for wrongdoers to get away with hurting others, or a shield for the privileged.
I hope that in the future students of this University will understand that this behavior will not be tolerated, and the lackadaisical way consent is treated will change. Consent matters and consent should be explicit.
Today’s newspaper includes an op-ed piece entitled “Three weeks later,” written by an anonymous Washington University student.
Students plan to demand changes to the Title IX process in the Title Mine rally April 26 at 4 p.m. in Edison Courtyard.
In October, I wrote an article about my experience with Student Health Services (SHS) and their failure to provide me with adequate mental health care.
While I only found out about his history afterwards, Washington University had multiple reports about this student and was aware of his violent tendencies long before my assault.
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.