Testimony #29

“In my case, the Title IX panel ruled that I was intoxicated to a degree of incapacitation when my assault occurred…the Title IX panel said that my assaulter would not have "reasonably known" that I was incapacitated, even though I had two witnesses that were sure of this”

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Testimony #28

“Every single undergraduate woman I know on this campus has been sexually assaulted and/or harassed, ranging from being groped on the street, to having their clothes ripped off, to being stalked and raped… Tell me how it makes sense, that every woman (and many gender minorities and some men) is being harassed, and yet somehow no one is responsible.”

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Testimony #27

“The man who assaulted me was found responsible for nonconsensual sexual contact and given 4 years of probation even [though] he only had 1 [year] of [graduate] school left. I felt this was not a sufficient sanction[,] considering his level of power over other students (he was a preceptor and [Resident Graduate Student (RGS)])…”

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Testimony #26

“…The accusations that I and at least two others have made, whether in a formal Title IX context or with other University administrators, have ultimately been met with disregard because of our attacker's supposed character and campus presence…Yet much of his campus presence involves pursuing completely unacceptable sexual relations with those in his charge…”

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Testimony #24

“I am deeply ashamed of our Title IX process. I expected Title IX to protect me from my abuser. They ignored my complaints of assault, had several conflicts of interest, and produced a bogus and flawed memo at the end. The cannot protect themselves or the university’s reputation. ”

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Testimony #22

“…Defenseless once it is done, I curl into a ball at the bottom of the bed, pass out, and wake up an hour…I send emails in the language I’m instructed by administrators to use, speak as politely as I can, and receive what amounts to nothing…Since this seems unclear to you, I should spell out that a person does not recover from a rape in 48 hours…”

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Testimony #20

“…Given how alcohol consumption has been historically used to discredit survivor memory and absolve perpetrators of sexual violence of responsibility, this line of questioning made me really concerned that my answers would be used to reach unjust outcomes…”

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Testimony #19

“…When she heard that alcohol had been involved — although it was merely one can of beer — Regan Crotty explicitly told me that I did not have a good case because of “potentially impaired judgment”….My assailant is a repeat offender who has consistently exhibited predatory behavior towards countless students, especially underclassmen in performance groups…”

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Testimony #18

“… I was poked and prodded about my friend’s ethnicity and cultural background and what alcohol might mean based on her demographics. If she had or had not been a drinker previously, would that mean that she had a better chance or a worse chance at getting the justice she deserved?…”

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Testimony #17

“… 2 FERPA/privacy violations…My decision memo had biased, skewed information that was never presented in the case…I had significant and important conflicts of interest with my investigation and adjudication panel, three of whom I’ve now identified as witnesses in my case…”

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Testimony #11

“Princeton tries to protect its relationship with both the victim and the aggressor…Princeton let him stay on campus to finish his courses and take finals before expelling him. He should have been expelled immediately after it was concluded that he was guilty…”

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Testimony #10

“…Interview Documents were “inadvertently omitted”, emails went ignored, student identities were not anonymized until I asked. Most appallingly when I mentioned that they violated procedure, Regan sent me the dates on which I allegedly did not continuously bring up my additional complaints…”

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