This policy also defines and prohibits related misconduct, including retaliation, failure to report, providing false or misleading information, and failing to abide with the orders or sanctions of the Title IX Coordinator or other authorized officials. This policy and the required campus complaint process and procedures are intended to comply with the requirements of the following federal laws, their implementing regulations, and related federal agency guidance, as well as relevant state laws and the Laws of the Regents:. This Policy defines prohibited conduct and reporting obligations, as well as campus support services for involved parties. This Policy requires that each campus have an office with specialized expertise to address Sexual Misconduct in a manner that ensures all parties receive prompt, fair, and equitable treatment and that safeguards the dignity and rights of all involved.
Sexual Misconduct, Intimate Partner Violence, and Stalking
Sex, Gender, and Society 1 | CU Continuing Education
Many women experience sexual issues for years before they are ready to seek help, and often do not know where to turn for treatment. These concerns can range from changes in sexual desire to pain during intercourse. While there are many products available that claim to cure sexual problems, few deliver consistent results. Our evaluations include assessing physical conditions, medication use, relationship health, emotional well-being, current and prior trauma, knowledge and understanding of sexuality and sexual health, and other issues that are important to our patients.
Sexual misconduct is a form of sex discrimination. The University of Colorado is committed to providing an environment where all individuals can achieve their academic and professional aspirations free from sex discrimination. Further, it is critical to this commitment that anyone who may have been the target of or has experienced sexual misconduct in the context of University educational programs, activities or employment, to feel free to report their concerns for appropriate investigation and response, without fear of retaliation.
The purpose of the study was to put issues related to gynecologic cancer patients and sexual functioning front and center and to unearth some answers that could help other women—and their partners—rediscover and sustain intimacy. It was groundbreaking because no study to date had examined in great detail the effect that gynecologic cancer has on marital and domestic partner relationships. First, we felt compelled to tell women who had experienced breast or gynecologic cancers that they had a lot of company if they had big disruptions in their intimate relationships after diagnosis and treatment. With that latter goal in mind, we interviewed therapists who work with women, and in some cases couples, who have struggled with sexual functioning or just wanted to kick their love life into a higher gear.