Respect for the individual is the guiding principle of the Office of Sexual Violence Prevention, Resistance, and Support, says Dusty Johnstone.
University of Windsor students will have a new resource for reporting sexual violence this fall.
The University has partnered with REES (Respect, Educate, Empower Survivors), a 24-hour, seven-day-a-week centralized online reporting and information platform that provides increased options for students, staff, and faculty to report sexual violence.
Olympic decathlete Dave Steen addressed a class in sports ethics earlier this week.
University and college students across Ontario are being invited this week to participate in an online survey to gather information on their experiences, general attitudes, and beliefs related to personal safety and sexual violence.
The Student Voices on Sexual Assault survey is the first of its kind in Canada and builds on stand-alone sexual violence policies now in place at every university and college campus in Ontario.
A community forum in the drama building Friday will address sexual misconduct in the theatre industry.
A contest this week offers a $50 gift card to the student best able to use a UWindsor Hallowe’en “Keep it Consensual” filter on Snapchat.
Women who use resistance strategies have a greater chance of escaping sexual assault, says Dusty Johnstone, one of the leaders of “Flip the Script.”
Ontario Minister for the Status of Women Indira Naidoo-Harris heard Tuesday from UWindsor officials working to prevent and respond to sexual violence.
A three-hour workshop aims to have participants leave feeling prepared to respond to a report of sexual violence.