About Title IX

What does a Title IX investigation look like at N.C. A&T?

When North Carolina A&T officials are made aware of any potential act of sexual violence that violates Title IX, an investigation into the incident is required. Upon receiving the complaint, a trained Title IX investigator will contact all individuals involved to gather information about the incident. (Read More)

What rights and options do I have in a Title IX investigation conducted by N.C. A&T?

If you are involved in a Title IX investigation, whether as a complainant, a respondent, or a witness, a Title IX investigator will request a face-to-face meeting. At this initial meeting, the investigator will explain detailed information regarding your rights and options in the investigation process. (Read More)

What is Sexual Harassment?

Sexual harassment is a form of sex discrimination. It is defined as unwelcome sexual advances, requests for sexual favors, and other verbal, non-verbal, electronic, physical or other conduct or communication of a sexual nature. (Read More)

What is Sexual Assault?

Non-Consensual Sexual Touching, Disrobing and/or Exposure (Sexual Assault) is any intentional sexual touching, however slight, with any object without effective consent. (Read More)

Sexual Assault Myths and Facts.

Society perpetuates a number of myths that can make it difficult to understand the true dynamics of sexual assault. These beliefs are culturally formulated, socially transmitted, and factually unfounded. (Read More)

What is Stalking?

Stalking is a course of conduct directed at a specific person that would cause a reasonable person to fear for his/her safety or the safety of others, or to suffer emotional distress. 

What is Relationship Violence?

Relationship violence (also called domestic violence, dating violence and intimate partner violence) is verbal, physical or sexual abuse inflicted on a dating, domestic, or intimate partner to gain power or control. (Read More)

When alcohol and drugs are involved.

Whether someone was sexually assaulted after voluntarily or unknowingly drinking or doing drugs, the responsibility still lies with the perpetrator and the assault is not the victim’s fault. N.C. A&T and the police are more concerned about the assault than whether or not the victim was drinking. (Read More)