This session provides an overview of the Clery Act's requirements and how the Act influences on- and off-campus response and resources. This session explores the effects of substance use as a coping tool, service barrier, and mechanism of control experienced by survivors of human trafficking.Two federal laws—the Jeanne Clery Act and Title IX—influence campus prevention and response to sexual violence. Participants learn practical skills to better provide trauma informed services including advocacy, safety planning, documentation, referral, and program accommodation.Whether it is a single incident or an ongoing pattern of abuse, sexual assault can undermine a victim's physical and emotional safety.Effective safety plans empower victims and can help them reclaim a sense of safety and security.
However, these behaviors can become abusive and develop into more serious forms of violence.National Study: More Men than Women Victims of Intimate Partner Physical Violence, Psychological Aggression Over 40% of victims of severe physical violence are men Bert H. Men were also more often the victim of psychological aggression and control over sexual or reproductive health. et al., 2011, Tables 4.1 and 4.2) 1 This finding contrasts to the earlier National Violence Against Women Survey (Tjaden, P. * SUMMARY: According to a 2010 national survey by the Centers for Disease Control and Department of Justice, in the last 12 months more men than women were victims of intimate partner physical violence and over 40% of severe physical violence was directed at men.No Contact Orders (NCOs) can be a key piece of a survivor's safety plan and, when implemented and enforced in conjunction with schedule mapping, are invaluable tools.This session addresses the unique challenges of creating a safety plan that meets the specific needs of victims in a campus environment, explores how safety planning for sexual violence can be different than safety planning for domestic violence, and discusses strategies for protecting victim privacy and safety.