By Jennifer A. McGovern / StaffBuzzfeed has been documenting the rise in sexual assault on college campuses, and the impact that this has had on the campus community.

Last year, we reported on a case in which a freshman from a prominent Christian college had been raped by her dorm-mate while drunk.

It was a tragic case, but the rape culture epidemic was far more prevalent in this country than we might realize.

But the problem isn’t limited to a few isolated incidents.

There are millions of college students, including many from privileged backgrounds, who are victims of sexual assault.

According to a 2015 report from the American Association of University Women, sexual assault rates have increased at a rate of approximately 17% per year since 2000.

Anecdotal evidence also indicates that the number of rapes is rising on campuses across the country.

In addition to being the most prevalent sexual assault in the country, campus sexual assault is also one of the most racially and ethnically diverse.

So, what are we to make of all of this?

While there is no question that college campuses are unsafe places for students to be, there are many people who have taken to social media to vent their frustrations.

The responses from many people, especially those who are marginalized and are young, are not always helpful.

The issue of campus sexual harassment is complex and has many causes, including the prevalence of alcohol and drug abuse among students, as well as the influence of a culture that makes it difficult for people to report or speak up.

Many people, including survivors of sexual violence, are fearful of sharing their stories online.

The result?

Many have taken the time to share their stories on Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, Snapchat, and other platforms, hoping to help those who may be struggling.

This has resulted in a great deal of confusion and confusion.

We want to make it clear that we do not support any form of violence against anyone.

However, we understand that those who have experienced sexual violence or harassment are often reluctant to speak out because of the fear of retaliation.

We understand that many of you are struggling with the repercussions of your behavior online.

We hope that by sharing your stories, we can help you be a better person.

As part of the Sexual Assault Prevention Initiative, we will be providing resources for victims, survivors, and their supporters to learn more about how to seek support, including online resources.

We also have created a website to assist survivors, their supporters, and those who know someone who has been affected by sexual assault or harassment.

We know that the vast majority of students are doing the best they can to deal with the consequences of their actions online.

However (and unfortunately) it is still common for a few students to engage in behavior that we believe is harmful to others.

To address this, we are providing resources to help students, administrators, and administrators understand the severity of this problem, and how to prevent or prevent a repeat of this experience.

Finally, we want to thank you for sharing your story.

We understand that you are feeling frustrated and overwhelmed with the information you have received, but we hope that your words will help to educate the public and our university community.

We also encourage you to share your story with friends and family, so that we can continue to improve our programs and policies.

We are committed to empowering women and men on our campuses and to ensuring the safety of our students and the broader community.

As a member of the Department of Higher Education, we have an obligation to protect our students, staff, and faculty.

We have also an obligation under the federal Violence Against Women Act to help survivors and their families navigate the criminal justice system.

We are committed and committed to addressing this epidemic.

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