Thursday, October 21, 2021

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sexual assault

NUS’s “First #MeToo Incident” Was in 2019; New College to be Less Autonomous: Tan Eng Chye

Tan described the need for the New College policies to fit into the wider NUS ecosystem, which may affect several Yale-NUS policies, including those on sexual misconduct.

R21: Unrestricted Access to Why R21 Matters

At Yale-NUS, we enjoy a great degree of freedom of speech. But why do we silence ourselves on the topic of sexual violence on campus?

Results of Sexual Climate Survey Announced at Town Hall

The recent sexual climate survey showed that while over 95% of respondents agreed that Yale-NUS faculty and staff treat students with respect, only 37.8% agreed or strongly agreed, that those who commit misconduct are held accountable for their actions. Akanksha reports.

Better than Revenge: Rethinking Justice for Survivors of Sexual Violence

After Monica Baey’s experience as a survivor of sexual violence went viral, public attention has focused on the appropriate penalties that her perpetrator should receive. Daryl and Alysha discuss why we should consider more pluralistic, rather than punitive, forms of justice for survivors of sexual violence.

What Do We Do With A Rapist’s Guilt?

Trigger Warning: This article contains references and depictions of sexual violence, which some readers may find triggering. Please read with discretion. Dealing with sexual violence is already extremely difficult, but never is it more so than when it involves friends and peers. Sya writes about her hopes about how the community can do better.

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