14.2% of respondents reported experiencing at least one incident of nonconsensual sexual contact since entering Stanford, according to results from a campus climate survey on sexual violence released Tuesday.
A Title IX investigation of potential violations of sexual harassment, consensual sexual and romantic relationships and/or code of conduct policies was initiated into Marty Stepp’s conduct in May. He resigned last week, with the investigation still underway.
Stanford Medical Center professor Jose Montoya, who was fired after a University investigation found that he had violated University code of conduct related to sexual harassment, misconduct and assault, said he “sincerely apologize[s]” to anyone who he “offended.”
I am writing to register my disgust that the University and its Economics Department have determined that a registered sex offender is an appropriate visiting scholar (“Econ visiting scholar, a registered sex offender, permitted to complete term as scheduled,” from The Daily on May 29). I write you in a state of distress. Since seeing…
Four weeks after its launch, only 52 percent of Stanford students have responded to the Association of American Universities (AAU) survey. The campus climate survey, which aims to assess the prevalence of sexual misconduct and assault on Stanford’s campus, was introduced after several years of debate surrounding the previous Stanford-specific survey that was conducted in 2015. Students have until May 10 to complete the survey, and all respondents receive a $20 Amazon gift card.
If Democrats responded as Republicans did when members of their own party were accused of sexual assault, they would look worse than Republicans. Democrats would be hypocrites, exactly because it’s been Democrats who have largely championed the movement to support victims of sexual assault.
Around a dozen individuals, many from the Stanford Solidarity Network, held signs and spoke with attendees of a reception hosted by the Vice Provost for Graduate Education Patricia Gumport on the third floor of the Jen-Hsun Huang Engineering Center.
In a recent article, The Stanford Review implied that activists misled the community in campaigning for Phi Kappa Psi to cancel an event with Palantir co-founder Joe Lonsdale ’03. This couldn’t be further from the truth.