A more stringent regulation, which would have banned romance between all professors and undergraduates, was voted down.A survey of Westchester colleges and universities revealed that no formal policies addressing faculty-student dating are in place, but many schools said that a prohibition against such relationships is implicit in other policies regulating professional conduct.Last fall’s s now discredited article depicting a 2012 gang rape at a UVA fraternity house is one small nugget that's been reported many times: According to UVA spokesperson Anthony Paul de Bruyn, no UVA student has been expelled for sexual assault or rape in the last 10 years.Asked if anyone had been expelled for such a case in the 45 years since the school began enrolling women, de Bruyn said he did not have access to those records.A range of punishments, “up to and including suspension and expulsion,” for such acts, may be imposed by the school, de Bruyn said.According to Associate Dean of Students Nicole Eramo (first reported by WUVA in November), no student who admitted to sexual assault has been expelled since 2006, when she began serving on the SAB (and, later, the SMB).The interesting challenge when creating this article was that different individuals have different ideas of what constitutes fun.
In choosing which law schools to include, we examined a range of widely-read list articles that cover all possible criteria.
's erroneous rape story—have finally caught up with her: Jackie will be compelled to testify as part of UVA Dean Nicole Eramo's lawsuit against the magazine, a judge has ruled. ] Jackie's testimony could prove key to Eramo's case.
Eramo, who was portrayed as indifferent and unhelpful toward victims of sexual assault in the story, is suing the magazine for defamation. Jackie told that she was gang-raped by nine men—including her date, a lifeguard named Haven Monahan—during a party at the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity.
Jackie, of course, bears just as much responsibility for her lies as does. Her deposition, then, is in some sense a rare opportunity for the law to hold her at least partially accountable.
It would be interesting to see whether she confesses, at long last, to exaggerating her story, or fabricating it entirely.
She is an 18-year-old freshman, starry eyed and entranced by her teacher's apparent brilliance and sensitivity. Faculty members at the University of Virginia recently voted to prohibit sexual relationships between professors and the students they supervise.