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AS Presentation- Exec

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SDSU Health Promotion

on 7 September 2017

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Transcript of AS Presentation- Exec

Violence on a spectrum
Many people tend to place value judgments on the severity of different acts of violence.
However, we cannot state that one act causes another or that one crime is "worse" than another.
These problems can’t be defined too precisely or put into categories

Naming forms of violence in a straightforward way will help us recognize and acknowledge it.
Non-physical
Threats, insults, constant monitoring, humiliation, intimidation, isolation, silent treatment, or stalking.
Emotional Abuse
Intentional use of physical force with the intent to cause injury
Physical Abuse
Sexual Harassment
Form of Sex Discrimination
Unwelcome verbal, nonverbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature
Sexual Violence
Form of Sexual Harassment
Any physical sexual act perpetrated against an individual
without consent
Pattern of behavior
Someone repeatedly contacts you, follows you, sends you things, talks to you when you don’t want them to or threatens you.
Stalking
Intimate Partner Abuse, Dating Violence, or Domestic Violence
Pattern of abuse used to exert
power and control
over a partner.
Can be physical, sexual, emotional, economic or psychological.
Sexual Assault
Form of Sexual Violence
An attempt,
coupled with the ability,
to commit a violent injury on the person of another because of that person’s gender or sex.
Form of Sexual Violence
Non-consensual sexual intercourse
May also involve the use of threat of force, violence, or immediate and unlawful bodily injury or threats.
Any sexual penetration, however slight, is sufficient to constitute rape.



Rape
Consent
for sexual contact means that an individual is a willing participant in the sexual act.

Unable to give consent
if incapacitated by the influence of drugs or alcohol



Now there is a difference between
regretted sex and sexual assault,
and it is important to distinguish the two...

Two people can consent to be sexually intimate and feel bad about it or regret it afterward. This is called
“regretted sex”.
It is
NOT
sexual assault because both individuals consented- but, one or both individuals feel guilty, uneasy, or unhappy about what happened afterward.
Reasons for having regretted sex are :
Sexual Inexperience
Poor communication skills and feelings of insecurity,
Sometimes people have sex when what they really want is affection, to feel close and loved
How should you react and what should you do?
The very first thing you should do is
BELIEVE
the survivor.
The second thing you should do is
LISTEN.

The third thing you should do is connect them with
resources
and
SUPPORT THEIR DECISION!

Empowerment Model Approach
What resources are available to victims/survivors?
On-Campus:
Off-Campus:
Counseling and Psychological Services
Student Health Services
University Police
Title IX Deputy Coordinator
SDSU Sexual Assault Victim Advocate
Student Health Services
Located in the Calpulli Center
Can help with prophylactic medications for STI’s or pregnancy and can offer STI tests and pregnancy tests
Will contact University Police.
Tel: 1 (619) 594-5281
Web: http://shs.sdsu.edu/
University Police
Tel: 1 (619) 594-1991
911 for emergencies
In addition to reporting, SDSU Police Department offers:
Rape and Sexual Assault Training Workshop
Emergency phones
Walking escort
Located on 5350 55th street- next to Aztec Court at Peterson Gym
Counseling & Psychological Services
Tel: (619)-594-5220
Web: http://www.sdsu.edu/cps/

*Confidential*
Support for students impacted by sexual assault, relationship violence, stalking, sexual harassment, and other related experiences
Therapists available to meet with students
Group therapy sessions for survivors at Women's Resource Center
Located on the 4th Floor of the Calpulli Center
Lee Mintz:
Director Center for Student Rights and Responsibilities
619-594-3069
lmintz@mail.sdsu.edu


Title IX Deputy Coordinator
Resource for filing a Title IX complaint
Provides information regarding University investigation of incident.
Office location: Student Services West, Room 1604
Sexual Assault Victim Advocate
On campus- not SDSU employee.
*Confidential*
Center for Community Solutions
San Diego Sexual Assault Response Team (SART)
Sexual Assault Resource Team
Team consists of:
Specially trained nurse examiner
Law enforcement officer
Victim advocate
Location in Poway- unmarked, call for location 760.739.2150
Center for Community Solutions
(CCS)
Helps adults and children to heal and prevent relationship and sexual violence.
Operates the only rape crisis center in the city of San Diego
24-hour bilingual crisis helpline.
Provides:
Emergency domestic violence shelters
Hospital and court accompaniment
Legal and counseling services
Works with local community groups and schools to provide innovative prevention programs

located at:
4508 Mission Bay Dr
San Diego, California 92109
Phone (858) 272-5777
Hotline Phone 1-888-385-4657

Helpful website where you can find these and many more resources:

SDSUtalks.sdsu.edu

Who are mandated reporters?
All University employees,
except:
Physicians
Licensed counselors
Sexual assault counselors and advocates,
Must report to the Title IX Coordinator all relevant details about any Sexual Violence incidents of which they become aware.

Remember the two
confidential
resources:
C&PS
Sexual Assault Victim Advocate
What about a Resident Advisor?

If a student discloses an event in which sexual violence has occurred to the RA while they are actively portraying their role as an RA, they are mandated to report.
If a friend discloses to them while the person is not actively representing their role or capacity as an RA, it does not need to be reported.
Important to know the difference
Technically a mandated reporter, but it depends on the circumstance:
In order for a sexual act to be considered rape or sexual assault, the act must be
non-consensual
.
Title IX
What is Title IX and what does it do?
A federal law that prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex
Why Do You Need To Know This?
Prohibits sexual harassment and sexual violence
Requires the university to designate a
Title IX Coordinator
to monitor and oversee overall Title IX compliance.
What are other SDSU programs and departments doing to help prevent sexual violence and provide resources?
Comprised of student representatives, faculty, staff and administrators.
Working to develop a comprehensive campus campaign relating to sexual violence awareness and prevention.
Sub-committees that focus on
Communication
Education
Evaluation
Addressing Environmental Barriers


Aims to increase campus conversations about sexual violence.

Comprehensive information about sexual violence and resources available on Let's Talk website


Welcome packets include information on sexual violence resources
Freshman, transfer, and international students attend presentation on SDSU policy and overview of sexual violence on campus
Personalized, evidence-based online behavior interventions

Requirement for students to complete

Sexual Violence Prevention program is designed to augment your campus's policies, procedures and programming to address the Campus SaVE Act requirements
A national movement to end sexual assault.
Launched following recommendations from the White House Task Force to Prevent Sexual Assault
Importance of engaging everyone in the conversation to end sexual violence.
SDSU’s extension of Take Back the Night, a nationwide college campus event.

Incorporates events, workshops, speakers, and activities to move towards making campuses and universities safer for those who have experienced sexual violence and to prevent it from happening.

Presentations and education sessions on sexual assault prevention
Two Peer Health Education programs tackling sexual violence and increasing awareness:
FratMANers- Fraternity Men Against Negative Environments and Rape Situations
SISSTER- Sororities Invested in Survivor Support, Training, and Ending Rape Culture
Information and supplies of safe sex materials

What about Associated Students Staff and Council Members?
Necessary evidence varies in each type of investigation to prove accusations

Interim Remedies
Regardless of investigation options
Maintain safe and non-discriminatory educational environment
May include temporary or permanent adjustments:
Course schedule
Living, transportation and working situations
Prohibition from contact
Title IX investigation:
Proof by a preponderance of the evidence
Must prove that there is a greater than 50% chance that the accused did the wrong that caused the damage.

Criminal investigation:
There is a higher level of proof
Must prove that the accused did the crime beyond a reasonable doubt
How do you think a survivor of sexual violence may react after they have been assaulted?
Sexual Violence
Training

Sexual Violence Task Force
Health Promotion
Let’s Talk Initiative
Orientation
E-check up to go
It's On Us
For Associated Students Executive Board
There is no correct way to respond!
*Confidential*
1st floor Calpulli Center
Available to explain and discuss support resources, your rights, investigation processes, and other related matters
Applies to All SDSU Student Employees
You are expected to report any incident of sexual violence that is shared for you while you are serving in your AS role to the AS Human Resources Director

How to Handle a Disclosure
Let the student disclosing know as soon as possible that they are required to share information about the incident with AS HR.
Let the student know that the Director of HR (Patty Rea) will determine if there is a need to share this information with Title IX.
Sharing info with Title IX is not a bad thing!
Listen, Believe, Share Resources

What would you say if you believe someone is about to disclose an incident of sexual violence?


What would you say if someone has already disclosed an incident of sexual violence?

California Senate Bill 967
“Yes means Yes” Bill
Passed into law in 2015.
Requires all universities that receive financial aid to use a standard of
“affirmative consent”
in disciplinary hearings about sexual assault.
Survivor Response
Investigations
Support and advocacy, empowers student voices, connects community members to on-campus and local resources, and creates and facilitates educational programs and events
Brave Project
Women's Resource Center
Located: 5121 Campanile Drive
(Next to the Pride Center on the corner of Lindo Paseo and Campanile)
What are circumstances where you are in your role?
What are circumstances where you are not in your role?
How might this be different for prominent AS execs?
Activity!
Full transcript