Over all, the failed project of watered-down academic diversity is a reminder of how whiteness is structured — and structuring — our interactions in higher education, argues Salvador Vidal-Ortiz.
Classroom discussions about sexual violence require challenging assumptions about gender, writes Jamie J. Hagen.
The fact that sexual and intimate partner violence is found in lesbian and gay relationships proves that there is more to the phenomenon than cisgender, heterosexual men victimizing cisgender, heterosexual women, argues Sarah A. Stephens.
Jill Richardson shares five coping strategies she developed through personal experience.
We must stop holding unrealistic standards of beauty, writes Jeannine A. Gailey, and work to reduce the harm and discrimination experienced by women of size.
Meghan Krausch gives recommendations on how to support those people on your campus who have been stalked — advice that might help create a better workplace for everyone.
The following blog post, by Dr. Meghan Krausch (bio at the end), is only being published on our site, ConditionallyAccepted.com rather than on our career advice column on Inside Higher Ed (IHE). Meg is one of multiple bloggers contributing to our ongoing blog series on sexual violence in academia who have been asked by IHE […]
A rape survivor finds the same campus colleagues who publicly opposed sexual assault were those who did not treat her with empathy and respect.
An anonymous writer examines how to make higher education, in particular graduate education, more supportive for sexual assault survivors.
Navigating an unfamiliar environment can amplify the challenges of developing strategies to avoid harassment, writes Kathrin Zippel, who offers some guidance.