Acts of sexual violence may also constitute violations of criminal or civil law, the College, or other Mn SCU Board of Trustees Policies that may require separate proceedings.To further its commitment against sexual violence, the College provides reporting options, internal mechanisms for dispute resolution, and prevention training or other related services as appropriate. Violence includes a continuum of conduct that includes sexual assault, non-forcible sex acts, dating and relationship violence, stalking, as well as aiding acts of sexual violence. "Sexual assault" means an actual, attempted, or threatened sexual act with another person without that a person's consent.Sexual assault is often a criminal act that can be prosecuted under Minnesota law, as well as form the basis for discipline under Minnesota State Colleges and Universities student conduct codes and employee disciplinary standards.Sexual assault includes but is not limited to: Consent. If coercion, intimidation, threats, and/or physical force are used, there is no consent.Whether you need support now or years after experiencing sexual assault or dating violence, confidential help is available 24 hours a day.
Possible programming themes: Sexual Communication/Consent, Healthy VS.
UHS is a confidential, non-judgmental place for students of all genders to discuss options, regardless if they were drinking.
UHS can review the risk of pregnancy, STIs, and physical injuries with the student, and provide more information about reporting options, emotional support, and academic accommodations.
Any person who willfully inflicts corporal injury resulting in a traumatic condition upon a victim described in subdivision (b) is guilty of a felony, and upon conviction thereof shall be punished by imprisonment in the state prison for two, three, or four years, or in a county jail for not more than one year, or by a fine of up to six thousand dollars (,000), or by both that fine and imprisonment.
When a battery is committed against a spouse, a person with whom the defendant is cohabiting, a person who is the parent of the defendant’s child, former spouse, fiancé, or fiancée, or a person with whom the defendant currently has, or has previously had, a dating or engagement relationship.