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Says Hubble, “You teach whatever you teach, you just don’t hit on the students while you’re doing it.” Some students may also get a new dorm-mate this year.
There will be a “Campus Relations Officer”—a representative of the Office of Public Safety—living in a residence hall, attending meetings of the Council on Student Assault, and conducting trainings on harassment.
“To ensure students are not discouraged from reporting harassment, the [Montana] agreement allows students to report when they have been subjected to unwelcome sexual conduct, and requires the University to evaluate whether that conduct created ‘a hostile environment,'” said Dena W. Separating the definitions of “sexual harassment” and “a hostile environment,” says another Justice Department official, encourages victims to let the proper authorities know about questionable behavior.
Conservative politicians, civil liberties advocates, and academics have criticized the broadening of the definition of harassment.
For students at the University of Montana, the Department of Justice’s agreement and the changes being made by the school this summer mean a few things. The DOJ’s agreement requires the university to inform all students and employees of policy revisions.
It also mandates annual, anonymous surveys to be distributed to all students.In May, the Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights publicly responded to an email from the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education, an academic civil rights group, by arguing that the definition of sexual harassment in the Montana case does not change the legal triggers for liability.“Our letter and agreement require that the University of Montana’s policies and procedures consistently articulate the University’s prohibition of sexual harassment that creates a hostile environment,” the response reads.Indirectly, alerting the school community to changes being made could facilitate a more open and interactive dialogue about sexual harassment and discrimination.Second, despite the qualms of civil liberties advocates, Montana’s curriculum won’t change.Academic professionals have also joined the dialogue about the implications of the DOJ’s resolution agreement.