1. Responsible Employee Obligation
Under the UC Policy on Sexual Violence and Sexual Harassment, employees are obligated to report sexual harassment and sexual violence to the Title IX Coordinator. For more information on the Responsible Employee Obligation, please see the Guide for Faculty and Staff and the Letter from the Systemwide Title IX Coordinator (April 4, 2017).
2. CARE Brochure (Campus Assault Resources & Education)
3. Respondent Support Information
4. Review Process for Title IX Complaints Against a Staff Member
5. Alternative Resolution
The new SVSH online training recommends that faculty consider adding Title IX language on their syllabi. Below is the suggested language:
Title IX prohibits gender discrimination, including sexual harassment, domestic and dating violence, sexual assault, and stalking. If you have experienced sexual harassment or sexual violence, you can receive confidential support and advocacy at the CARE Advocacy Office for Sexual and Gender-Based Violence, 1st Floor Wooden Center West, CAREadvocate@careprogram.ucla.edu, (310) 206-2465. In addition, Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS) provides confidential counseling to all students and can be reached 24/7 at (310) 825-0768. You can also report sexual violence or sexual harassment directly to the University's Title IX Coordinator, 2241 Murphy Hall, email@example.com, (310) 206-3417. Reports to law enforcement can be made to UCPD at (310) 825-1491.
Faculty may also consider adding the following:
Faculty and TAs are required under the UC Policy on Sexual Violence and Sexual Harassment to inform the Title IX Coordinator should they become aware that you or any other student has experienced sexual violence or sexual harassment.
7. Title IX Compliance Training for New Graduate Students
8. The UCLA CARE Program is excited to announce a new support service for survivors of sexual assault: Yoga as Healing. The impact trauma has on the body’s physiology is far-reaching, as such it is essential to incorporate culturally relevant practices that provide alternative forms of healing for our students. Providing trauma-informed yoga as a support service to survivors offers a different entry point, helps survivors reconnect to their bodies, and empowers them to access additional resources when they are ready, including: reporting options, medical services, and counseling. Survivors have also shared that the yoga program increased their confidence and self-esteem, allowed them to develop a strong sense of community, and helped them incorporate self-care strategies into their lives.
For more information please contact:
Zabie Yamasaki, M.Ed.
Assistant Director, Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE)
UCLA Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS)
9. For more information about the kinds of behavior that amount to sexual harassment, try the following links:
Equal Employment Opportunity Commission - www.eeoc.gov
California Department of Fair Employment and Housing - www.dfeh.ca.gov
Office for Civil Rights (OCR) - www.ed.gov