She joined CS in 2005 and has authored award-winning editorial on campus law enforcement and security funding, officer recruitment and retention, access control, IP video, network integration, event management, crime trends, the Clery Act, Title IX compliance, sexual assault, dating abuse, emergency communications, incident management software and more.Robin has been featured on national and local media outlets and was formerly associate editor for the trade publication Security Sales & Integration.A lot of domestic violence focus is on adult relationships, yet the most common age in which intimate partner violence first occurs is 18-24 years old for both women and men.For women, the next most common age is 11-17 years old.- 1% of male students and 3% of female students reported experiencing attempted sexual penetration without their consent.- 1% of male students and 2% of female students reported experiencing sexual penetration without their consent.
California Coalition Against Sexual Assault (2015) “Student Safety, Justice and Support: Policy Guidelines for Campuses Addressing Sexual Assault, Domestic/Dating Violence, and Stalking”. This report presents key findings from the research.
Sexual Assault on College Campuses Scope of the Issue - About 1 in 4 women will be sexually assaulted before the end of their college career.
(Fisher, Cullen, and Turner, 2000) - About 90% of survivors on a college campus know the person who assaulted them.
Preventing Violence and Promoting Safety in Higher Education Settings: Overview of a Comprehensive Approach.
Includes information on what should be covered in a campus policy, tips for changing policies, information about federal law, and examples from colleges and universities. Department of Education Office of Post-Secondary Education. Dear Colleague Letter National Center for Higher Education Risk Management. The data are drawn from the Office of Postsecondary Education of the U. Department of Education Campus Security Statistics Website database to which crime statistics are submitted annually, via a Web-based data collection, by all postsecondary institutions that receive Title IV funding (i.e., those that participate in federal student aid programs) as required by the Clery Act. In 1999, Congress asked the National Institute of Justice to study school compliance with Federal laws requiring schools to disclose their security procedures, report crime data, and ensure victims’ rights. How College Administrations Can Help Fight Sexual Assault. CHANGE HAPPENS anti-violence campus organizing manual. General Campus Resources National Sexual Violence Resource Center Center for Public Integrity Sexual Assault on Campus: A Frustrating Search for Justice (three-part series).