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SAVE, a new organization on campus committed to educating the community about sexual violence, will be hosting Take Back the Night on Tuesday, April 9 at 7:30 p.m. in the University Forum where students, faculty and staff are encouraged to speak out, tell their stories and take back the night.
As sexual assault on college campuses becomes an increasingly relevant national issue, University of Richmond is engaging in new dialogue, pioneering new programs and working to streamline the process of reporting incidents and providing support for victims.
Two professors hosted a forum Tuesday evening in Dennis Hall for students to discuss their desire to have more open conversations about sexual assault, gender dichotomies and social life on campus.
Campus leaders announced a change in sexual misconduct policy on Monday.
More than two dozen t-shirts were draped across a table in the rainy-day light of the Tyler Haynes Commons Monday. Pamphlets fanned out across another table by the shirts. They included Counseling and Psychological Services and Action Alliance brochures, which ranged in topic from safety planning to emotional abuse. The shirts were decorated with paint and marker as part of the Clothesline Project organized by Women in Living and Learning.
Liquor Law Violation
In response to "A Letter to Women" and other campus issues, 12 students participated in a Slut Walk demonstration, which went from Keller Hall to Whitehurst on Tuesday to protest sexual violence.
Sexuality, sexual violence and relationship violence have all been discussed in the "It Ends Now" campaign, "A Letter to Women," the student forum on "A Letter to Women" and "Slut Walk." But what is the reality?
The cluster of blue and silver Pinwheels for Prevention have been spinning all week on the Boatwright lawn to raise awareness for child abuse. But another form of abuse has been spinning itself more subtly through the social interactions on our own campus. There have been three reported sexual assaults in the past four weeks.
The University of Richmond's North Court reception room was filled with laughter last Tuesday as the women's lacrosse team practiced self-defense moves; but what they were preparing for was not funny.
Top University of Richmond officials met for a 2.5-hour walk around the campus during the night of Oct. 20 to investigate areas in need of safety improvements.
Eight cases of simple and aggravated assault were reported to the University of Richmond police between Sept. 3 and Sept. 19.
A Westhampton College student filed a sexual assault report with the University of Richmond police on Sept. 21.
I still remember one seemingly nonchalant comment made by a male high school friend one day after school when we were all sitting around playing Grand Theft Auto. He was fidgeting with the controller and someone asked what he was doing, to which he responded, "I can't find the rape button anywhere. Is it A or B?"
University of Richmond students shared stories about sexual violence during the annual Take Back the Night event held Tuesday night in the Forum.
The rules of manhood dictate that men exhibit no feminine behaviors, earn a sizeable paycheck, remain composed in times of crisis and act aggressively from middle-school age through adulthood.
I had never even heard of Robert Crumb before Tuesday, when we tried to find someone to cover the event for The Collegian. In the end, it wasn't covered, but then Tim Patterson submitted his opinion piece. Now, I have done what I can to read up on the subject -- I read all of the submitted opinions and those on the Facebook page, "Protest Crumb at UR."
First of all, I think that being deeply offended by the themes exhibited in Robert Crumb's work is the natural and indeed commendable response that any decent human being should feel when looking at one of Crumb's cartoons. Nobody in their right mind would defend incest or rape. I full-heartedly agree that Crumb's cartoons are incredibly vile and in many cases, deplorable.
The Modlin Center for the Arts' exhibit of Robert Crumb's comics and its sponsorship of his appearance at the Carpenter Theatre on Oct. 27, have stirred a heated debate among faculty and students.