No dating zone in campus
It's totally normal to have certain standards for those you pursue romantically.But if you have a feeling that none of your current dating strategies are turning out the way you want them to then, there's no harm in trying a new approach and dating out of your comfort zone.”Everyone has their dating comfort zone: a collection of wants and needs that, when met, minimize the angst and pressures that come from dating," Chris Armstrong, relationship coach and owner of Maze of Love, tells Bustle.For instance, I was in denial about having a type but I realized that my “type” or “comfort zone” are guys that are tall, lightskin/brownskin, “pretty boy” but in the sense of being able to dress.Despite these efforts, there are still a lot of misunderstandings about policies, procedures, and best practices.spoke with four sexual assault experts — Jane Stapleton, researcher and co-director of Prevention Innovations at the University of New Hampshire; Tracey Vitchers, communications coordinator for Students Active for Ending Rape (SAFER) and director of development at Sexual Health Innovations; Farah Tanis, co-founder and executive director of Black Women's Blueprint; and Laura Dunn, founder and executive director of Surv Justice — about the current rules, what's still missing for survivors and where schools should be putting their efforts.And they should expect their institution to do primary intervention, including bystander intervention.
The referendum hides behind a facade of “human rights” activism.
More than 50 colleges and universities are under investigation for sexual violence issues, leaving students concerned and administrators scrambling for a solution.
The investigations are coming after a series of high-profile campus assaults and pressure from survivors' groups spurred the Obama administration and national politicians into action.
The report promoted campus climate surveys, engaging men, having comprehensive response policies when a student is assaulted, improving Title IX enforcement, and making enforcement efforts more transparent.
The administration also launched Not Alone.gov, a website full of resources and data for students, parents, and administrators.