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She maintains that such policies increase the power of administrators over student lives, and are paternalistic rather than feminist.In the ensuing investigation, Kipnis “uncovered an astonishing netherworld of accused professors and students, campus witch hunts, rigged investigations, and Title IX officers run amuck.“That information is usually completely private.” The issue extends beyond NU.In the midst of national outcry and campus activism, Northwestern may soon be defending itself against two lawsuits alleging the school mishandled students’ complaints of sexual assault and sexual harassment.Last month, Harper Collins published a book by Northwestern University media studies professor Laura Kipnis entitled “Unwanted Advances: Sexual Paranoia Comes to Campus.” The book has received coverage in the New York Times, National Public Radio, The New Yorker and other major publications.Kipnis, a feminist cultural critic, wrote the book after being hit with complaints under Title IX, accused by two graduate students of creating a hostile environment at the school because she wrote an essay criticizing the restriction on professor-student relationships as infantilizing to students.(A Rutgers spokesman said "no final offer has been made to Dr.
CHICAGO (CN) – A Northwestern grad student claims a professor’s new book about campus Title IX and anti-sexual abuse policies defames her by suggesting she manufactured a rape allegation against a faculty member.As the court put it, "That Ludlow is male is a conclusion without any link to the investigation itself and his statement that Northwestern 'needed to believe the victim' does not sustain the inference that Northwestern took the genders of the victim and accused into account." Nor could Ludlow sustain a sex discrimination claim by arguing that men are more often burdened rather than helped by victim-friendly procedures, since there is no private right of action for disparate impact claims under Title IX. In this way the court's decision is very similar to the majority of Title IX decisions in disciplined-student cases, such as the case against Columbia which is cited a number of times in the opinion. Many students are angry over what they see as inadequate punishment.On Tuesday, some students planned to walk out of one of Ludlow's courses, but he canceled class, ABC 7 News reported. The student alleges that Northwestern violated Title IX by acting with “deliberate indifference and retaliation” following her report of sexual harassment by Ludlow, a philosophy professor.