On Wednesday, the public comment period for the Department of Education’s proposed rule on Nondiscrimination on the Basis of Sex in Education Programs or Activities Receiving Federal Financial Assistance, pertaining to Title IX closed with over 100,000 comments received. On behalf of our members, NASPA submitted comments on the proposed rule.
Culture of Respect Senior Director Allison Tombros Korman and NASPA’s Director for Research and Practice Dr. Jill Dunlap joined Olivier Knox of Sirius Radio’s The Big Picture to break down the new proposed Title IX rules from the Department of Education.
Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos today released a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking (NPRM) on Title IX and opened a 60 day comment period. NASPA members and the student affairs community have long awaited the NPRM promised by Secretary DeVos since September 2017 when she rescinded guidance set by the Obama administration and released interim guidance.
Read about the work of the Croton-Harmon Schools Culture of Respect Task Force, and how they are using the CORE Blueprint to direct their district-wide efforts to promote student health and safety.
In October, NASPA staff met with the federal Office of Management and Budget (OMB) to discuss the financial impact of those proposed changes to Title IX on institutions, student affairs professionals and ultimately students. This blog outlines what OMB is and how that office interacts with Title IX regulations.
College and university leaders can play a big role: does your institution look at Title IX and Clery with a narrow compliance lens, or can it see them both as an opportunity to transform your campuses, and our world
Senior Director Allison Tombros Korman writes in NASPA’s quarterly Leadership Exchange magazine about how #MeToo is impacting how campuses respond to sexual violence.
Allison Tombros Korman writes about our partnership with the Emma Willard School and their dedication to addressing sexual violence.
Culture of Respect released an update to the CORE Evaluation, a detailed self-assessment survey that can be used by all types of institutions of higher education to inventory campus efforts to prevent and respond to sexual violence. This 3rd edition of the survey not only makes improvements in question clarity and specificity, but also explores new content areas that speak to the evolving state of the field. The expanded survey content presents four key themes.
Though the barrage of workplace sexual harassment stories populating our newsfeeds have been painful to read and digest, activists and leaders are helping us lean into the #MeToo moment to create change in our workplaces, campuses, and communities. And while conversations about sexual violence have been commonplace at institutions of higher education for years, we […]