Dating violence bill of rights
The State University of New York and UB are committed to providing options, support and assistance to victims/survivors of sexual assault, domestic violence, dating violence, and/or stalking to ensure that they can continue to participate in university-wide and campus programs, activities, and employment.
All victims/survivors of these crimes and violations, regardless of race, color, national origin, religion, creed, age, disability, sex, gender identity or expression, sexual orientation, familial status, pregnancy, predisposing genetic characteristics, military status, domestic violence victim status, or criminal conviction, have the following rights, regardless of whether the crime or violation occurs on campus, off campus, or while studying abroad: All students have the right to: Copies of this Bill of Rights shall be distributed annually to students, made available on UB's website, and posted in each campus residence hall, dining hall, and student union or campus center and shall include links or information to access the Sexual Violence Response Policy and the Options for Confidentially Disclosing Sexual Violence.
Complaints about schools that have filed to comply with this law should be made to the U. If you wish to report a sexual assault on campus, contact the director of student development services and/or security as soon as possible after the offense. Do not bathe, douche, use the toilet or change clothing. If you have been raped, you should seek medical attention immediately regardless of whether or not you report the matter to law enforcement.
To be considerate, but not submissive or aggressive.
Student Development Services will attempt to provide support and advice for survivors of sexual assault or connect the survivor with an appropriate community agency.
Each report of sexual assault will be investigated in order to provide better protection to the survivor of a sexual assault and to the greater M State community.
This law requires that all colleges and universities (both public and private) participating in federal student aid programs afford sexual assault victims certain basic rights.
Schools found to have violated this law can be fined up to ,000 or lose their eligibility to participate in federal student aid programs. The Campus Sexual Assault Victims' Bill of Rights exists as a part of the campus security reporting requirements, commonly known as the Jeanne Clery Act.