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All In

All In. Tulane's commitment to stop all sexual violence.

Our motto, ‘Not for One’s Self, But for One’s Own’ expresses the care and safety we collectively strive to provide for each and every member of our community. As we begin this new academic year, we remain resolute in our shared commitment to end sexual violence in all forms at Tulane.

Last year, as we shared the results of the climate survey, we launched the Wave of Change campaign to inform and engage the community and to identify effective ways to improve prevention while changing the aspects of our underlying culture that make sexual violence possible. Thanks to the insights and recommendations gained through the university community, this fall we are able to institute new programs and activities that are informed by the whole community. But, we need you — students, faculty, staff, administrators — to be part of this ongoing work to create lasting change.

The most important ingredient in making the communal change we all seek — both at Tulane and in the world — is the power we have as individuals. This is the driving force behind All In: Tulane’s Commitment to Stop All Sexual Violence. The damaging impact of sexual violence is something that affects us all and it will take all of us to bring about lasting change.

At Tulane, we are ALL involved. We are ALL instrumental. And we are ALL IN to stop sexual violence in our community.

Don McPherson
Former NFL quarterback addresses male privilege

Don McPherson, former professional athlete-turned-activist, serves as the Kylene and Brad Beers lecturer during the 2018 Reading Project keynote address.

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Still-life of Beartown book
Reading Project opens dialogue about relationships, sexual assault

Incoming first-year students can connect with Tulane faculty and peers while discussing Beartown, the 2018 Tulane Reading Project selection.

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Ishanya Narang, right, discusses ways to create justice for survivors of sexual assault during a poster session.
Student Solutions to Sexual Assault

An innovative new course called Project IX: Student Design to End Sexual Assault, launched this spring. Students enrolled in the course presented their solutions to the problem of sexual assault at Tulane University. President Fitts discusses the results and shares a documentary about the design process in this edition of the View from Gibson.

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Allison Schiller
Students address sexual misconduct on campus through Taylor Center course

Allison Schiller, design thinking project manager for the Phyllis M. Taylor Center for Social Innovation and Design Thinking, is teaching Project IX: Student Design to End Sexual Assault. Students enrolled in the Taylor seminar are addressing the issue of sexual misconduct on campus.  

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