Two Penn State fraternity brothers no longer are facing two-semester suspensions in a sexual misconduct case. The university informed U.S. Middle District Judge Matthew W. Brann it was withdrawing the suspensions for the two identified only as John Doe I and II and expunging their records. They and two other fraternity brothers claim they were in the basement listening to music when a woman suggested a “fivesome” and performed oral sex on them. The woman’s sister reported the incident to State College police, but following an investigation, no charges were filed.
pennlive.com By John Beauge
Monthly Archives: April 2016
Sadly, our college sons endure extreme feminist oppression. You can’t ever know crazy, but once you understand Intersectional Feminism you’ll have a sense of why false accusations are a campus trend. Click on the link below to hear Christiana Hoff Sommers explain what Intersectional Feminism is.
Judge Sides with Gay Brandeis Student Guilty of ‘Serious Sexual Transgression’ for Kissing Sleeping Boyfriend
A judge rebuked Brandeis University for denying fundamental due process rights to a student who was found guilty because he had awakened his then-boyfriend with nonconsensual kisses. The process that Brandeis employed to investigate the matter was “essentially secret and inquisitorial,”…This is a significant victory for advocates of due process in campus sexual misconduct investigations. It’s also an implicit skewering of affirmative consent as official policy.
reason.com By Robby Soave
Title IX coordinators, who carry out policy and oversee how institutions respond to complaints, can earn $50,000 to $150,000 a year. At the University of California, Berkeley, Title IX spending has risen by at least $2 million since 2013. Occidental College hired a law firm to conduct a Title IX compliance audit. At Yale, nearly 30 faculty and staff members work part time or full time…Harvard has 50 full-time and part-time Title IX coordinators across 13 schools..
nytimes.com By Anemona Hartocollis
A male student accused of sexual violence didn’t get a fair shot at defending himself when George Mason University expelled him, a district court judge ruled. But it’s not yet clear what the remedy should be, because Doe’s lawyer, Justin Dillon, says this is the first time a student accused of sexual assault has won a lawsuit in summary judgment on claims that his school violated his due process rights.