For CUNY students who experience Sexual Violence, including sexual assault; domestic, dating or, intimate partner violence, stalking or voyeurism All students have the right to Make a report to local law enforcement and/or state police; Have disclosures of domestic violence, dating violence, stalking, and sexual assault treated seriously; Make a decision about whether or not to disclose a crime or violation and participate in the judicial or conduct process and/or criminal justice process free from pressure by the institution; Participate in a process that is fair, impartial, and provides adequate notice and a meaningful opportunity to be heard; Be treated with dignity and to receive from the institution courteous, fair, and respectful health care and counseling services, where available; Be free from any suggestion that the reporting individual is at fault when these crimes and violations are committed, or should have acted in a different manner to avoid such crimes or violations; Describe the incident to as few institutional representatives as practicable and not be required to unnecessarily repeat a description of the incident; Be protected from retaliation by the institution, any student, the accused and/or the respondent, and/or their friends, family and acquaintances within the jurisdiction of the institution; Have access to at least one level of appeal of a determination; Be accompanied by an advisor of choice who may assist and advise a reporting individual, accused, or respondent throughout the judicial or conduct process including during all meetings and hearings related to such process; and Exercise civil rights and practice of religion without interference by the investigative, criminal justice, or judicial or conduct process of the institution.
This was established by the “Enough is Enough” Law, New York State Education Law Article 129-B, effective October 7, 2015.
Such an approach has a much higher chance of increasing women's safety." However, Capaldi's research only focused on at-risk youth, not women in general, and, therefore, may not apply to the entire population.
It also arises when one partner tries to maintain power and control over the other through abuse or violence, for example when a relationship has broken down.
This abuse or violence can take a number of forms, such as sexual assault, sexual harassment, threats, physical violence, verbal, mental, or emotional abuse, social sabotage, and stalking. It can include psychological abuse, emotional blackmail, sexual abuse, physical abuse and psychological manipulation.
Questions about CUNY’s Sexual Misconduct policy and procedures may be directed to your campus Title IX Coordinator.
Dating abuse or dating violence is the perpetration or threat of an act of violence by at least one member of an unmarried couple on the other member in the context of dating or courtship.
Though most frequently the perpetrator of abuse is a male partner against a female partner, abuse by a female partner against a male also takes place.