A review of the 2016-17 campus climate survey

A review of the 2016-17 campus climate survey

A review of the 2016-17 campus climate survey The Survey Developed by CampusClarity/EverFi Host of the online training module for sexual misconduct First implemented in fall 2015 Survey disseminated in fall of 2016 to 15, 518 students 931 surveys started 662 surveys completed Abandoned- 269

Via Tigger button- 20 Skip Logic Response numbers vary significantly Overview: Focus on five (5) key areas: Where did reported incidents occur? Who are the reported perpetrators? When students were assaulted, were they able to consent? Who did students disclose their experience

with? Why do victims refrain from reporting? WHERE DID REPORTED INCIDENTS OCCUR? Where did the incident occur? (32 Responses) 6.3 28.1 25

School Campus In the same town In a different town Declined to answer 40.6 Comparison to national statistics: The Majority of Sexual Assaults Occur At or Near the Victim's Home (i.e. off campus) Recommendations:

Develop a SAFE Ride program Provide students with community resources: public transportation Partner with the local bar owners to post posters, coasters, or information that can serve as bystander intervention or general assistance Party Smart Sycamores with Student Health Promotion Partner with University Police Department to provide general safety information and tools (example: safety whistles) and instructing regular self defense classes. Increase RAD self-defense instructors

WHO ARE THE REPORTED PERPETRATORS? Was the person a student, professor, or other employee at this school? (26 Responses) 7.7 3.8 30.8

57.7 Yes No Unsure Declined to Answer Who was the person/people who had unwanted sexual contact with you during the incident? Please select all that apply. (31 Responses) 12.9

12.9 A Stranger Someone you hear about but not talked to 12.9 3.2 An acquaintance, friend

of a friend, or someone you25.8 just met A current or ex friend or roommate A current or ex dating partner 45.2 Declined to answer

Comparison to national statistics: Perpetrators of Sexual Violence Often Know the Victim Recommendations: Provide Title IX training for students annually rather than once in their entire journey with ISU. Include personal questions such as the ones in the climate survey, in the annual modules so that students are less likely to skip through the modules.

Continue to market resources available to students through a variety of mediums Provide workshops to help students identify what sexual assault is and how to report it. Implement educational programming that dispels the myths about sexual assault (strangers are the perpetrator, being drunk causes rape, what victims wear causes rape, etc.). WHEN STUDENTS WERE ASSAULTED,

WERE THEY ABLE TO CONSENT? How many of the people who had unwanted sexual contact with you had been drinking alcohol or using drugs? (4 Responses) 50 50 All of them

Some of them Were you unable to provide consent or stop what was happening because you were incapacitated, passed out, unconscious, blacked out, or asleep? (6 responses) 16.7 Yes No

Unsure Declined to Answer 16.7 66.7 Recommendations: Implement educational workshops that teach students about the definition of consent, providing examples of what is or is not consent. Collaborate with Student Health Promotion to have educational

programs about alcohol (and other drug) consumption and how it inhibits a persons ability to consent, drive, etc. Party Smart Sycamores Create and disseminate a consent campaign to raise awareness of what consent is. Student developed WHO DID STUDENTS DISCLOSE THEIR EXPERIENCE TO? Have you told any of your roommates, friends,

or family members about the incident? (31 Responses) 25.8 3.2 Yes No Declined to answer 71 Administrators, faculty, or other officials or staff

at this school Were they helpful? (3 Responses) Were they notified? (30 Responses) 10 3.3 Yes No Decline to Answer

Yes 86.7 100 A crisis center or helpline, or a hospital or health care center at this school Were they notified? (30 Responses) 3.3

Yes No Declined to Answer 96.7 Were they helpful? (3 Responses) 0.33 0.67

Yes No Declined to answer A crisis center or helpline, or a hospital or health care center NOT at this school Were they notified? (30 Responses) 3.3

Yes No Declined to Answer 96.7 Were they helpful? (3 Responses) 0.33 0.67

Yes No Declined to answer Campus police or security at this school Were they notified? (30 Responses) Were they helpful?

(3 Responses) 6.7 Yes No Declined to answer 93.3 33.3 66.7

Yes No Declined to answer Comparison to national statistics: College-Age Victims of Sexual Violence Often Do Not Report to Law Enforcement Comparison to national statistics: Reasons Victims Do Not Report to

Law Enforcement Recommendations: Provide guidance to faculty and staff, students, and parents/guardians on how to respond when a student discloses sexual assault. Thirteen Reasons Why clip Work with the Student Counseling Center and Victims Advocates to offer guidance on how the investigative process can be better for involved parties. With strict guidelines of not violating privacy rights

Inform students of services that are available for both victims and the accused (complainants and respondents). We need to deliver a five star service of that offer WHY DO VICTIMS REFRAIN FROM REPORTING? They did not think the incident was serious enough to report. 7.7 11.5

Yes No Declined to Answer 80.8 They didnt know how to contact the resources. 11.5 3.8

Yes No Declined to Answer 84.6 They felt that other people might think that what happened was at least partly their fault or that they might get in trouble.7.7 19.2

Yes No Declined to Answer 73.1 They felt that they were concerned theyd be treated poorly or that no action would be taken. 7.1

14.3 Yes No Declined to Answer 78.6 They were concerned the groups notified would not keep their situation confidential. 5.7

Yes No Declined to Answer 14.3 They were worried that either the person who did this to them or other people might find out and do something to get back at them. 21.4 Yes

No Declined to Answer 78.6 Recommendations Address the mindset Breakdown the policies more in social media initiatives Includes other misconduct beyond rape The Hunting Ground Film viewing and intentional discussion

SMRT Panel Next Steps Sexual Misconduct Response Team Develop a strategic plan for Title IX education, prevention, and resources. Use the IOB coalition to move it forward. Develop guidance for sexual misconduct programming Track campus wide programming and education on sexual misconduct Develop an Its On Blue Campus and Community Coalition Focus: Education on Title IX, prevention programming, provide

guidance on sexual misconduct programming to other groups. Student orgs. will send a representative to serve on the coalition and be the liaison for their respective groups. Be a standing partner for events, possibly provide grants for programming Next Steps- continued Bystander Intervention Curriculum Develop curriculum covering general Title IX and bystander intervention education (Step Up, One Love, general Title IX) and present to all incoming students through partnering with University Colleges.

Explore other programs: Not Any More (Every Choice and GreenDot by Student Success) Partner with Multi-cultural Services and Programs to create presentations and resources for The Forgotten Populations. Explore educational toolkits for individuals held responsible for Title IX violations THANK YOU

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