IU East

2013 Annual Security Report for Indiana University East

Annual Security Report

In compliance with the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Crime Statistics Act (Clery Act) and the safety-related requirements of the Higher Education Opportunity Act, the Indiana University Police Department (IUPD) on each IU campus produces an Annual Security Report. Each report includes policy statements addressing the university’s procedures, practices, and programs concerning safety and security, for example, policies for responding to emergency situations and sexual offenses. Each report also includes three years worth of statistics for particular types of crimes that were reported to have occurred: on campus; in certain off-campus buildings or property owned or controlled by the university; and on public property on or immediately adjacent to the campus.

These reports are available online at http://protect.iu.edu/cleryreports. You may also request a paper copy from your campus IUPD contact at:
 
Tom Raper Hall Room 170
2325 Chester Blv. 
Richmond, IN 47374-1289
765-973-8429

Policy Statements

This section of the Annual Security Report discloses the procedures, practices, and programs IU has implemented to keep its students and employees safe and its facilities secure.

Reporting Crimes and Other Emergencies

Criminal and suspicious actions and emergencies should be reported for the purpose of safety, security and prevention, as well as to allow the University to, when appropriate, make timely warning reports or emergency notifications to the community and to ensure inclusion in the annual crime statistics report when required.

Reporting to IUPD

Community members, including students, faculty, staff, and guests, are encouraged to report, accurately and promptly, all criminal or suspicious actions and any potential emergencies or dangerous situations occurring on campus. For emergencies, dial 9-1-1; if you are using a cell phone, immediately state your location. Incidents may also be reported in any of the following ways:

  • IUPD Dispatch at IU East: 765-973-8429
  • Campus IUPD Chief (non-emergency): 765-973-8435
  • Office (non-emergency): 765-973-8424
  • In person at Whitewater Hall, Room 131
  • Cell: 765-993-3488
  • Fax: 765-973-8225
  • Email: iuepd@indiana.edu

Emergency telephones are located throughout all buildings on campus.  These telephones are red and are identified as Emergency Telephones.  You may request emergency assistance and information from one of these phones.  Each parking lot also has an emergency call center identified with a distinctive blue light above it.   Calls from emergency call centers are also directed to the IUPD Dispatch Center.  IU East also has a campus-wide radio system.  Any IU East employee carrying a two-way radio can summon assistance for persons in need through the radio system.

You may reach the IUPD at IU East by U.S. Mail at the following address:

Indiana University Police Department
Whitewater Hall Room 131
2325 Chester Blvd.
Richmond, IN 47374-1289
Response to Report

In response to reports, and depending on the nature of the particular report, the dispatcher may either send an officer to the caller’s location or ask the caller to come to the IUPD office to file an incident report. Depending on the circumstances, an incident report may be forwarded to other university offices for potential action, as required or otherwise necessitated by law or policy, including:

  • Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs
  • Dean of Students
  • Vice Chancellor for Administration and Finance
Voluntary, Confidential Reporting

If you are a victim of or witness to a crime, but you do not want to pursue action within the university system or the criminal justice system, you may still choose to make a report and request that it remain confidential. The purpose of such a report is to comply with your wish to keep your identity confidential, while also providing information to help ensure the future safety of yourself and others. An IUPD officer can file a confidential report detailing the incident without revealing your identity, to the extent allowed by law. Using the information provided in the confidential police report, the university can keep an accurate record of: the number of incidents involving students, employees, and visitors; determine whether there is a pattern of crime with regard to a particular location, method, or assailant; and alert the university community to potential dangers. Reports filed in this manner are counted and disclosed in the annual crime statistics for the university.

Pastoral and Professional Counselors

Any campus ‘pastoral counselors’ and campus ‘professional counselors,’ when acting in those roles, are not considered to be a campus security authority (CSA) and therefore are not required to report crimes for inclusion into the annual disclosure of crime statistics. However, pastoral or professional counselors, if and when they deem appropriate, may inform persons being counseled of our procedures to report crimes on a voluntary, confidential basis for inclusion in the annual disclosure of crime statistics.

Security of and Access to Campus Facilities

IU campuses are open to the public. During business hours, most buildings are open to students, parents, employees, contractors, guests, and invitees; however, there may be restricted areas that are not accessible without permission from a university representative. On evenings and weekends, certain buildings are open for scheduled classes, events, or meetings. Some buildings may stay open 24 hours, or have hours that vary at different times of the year. Buildings will be closed according to schedules developed by the department responsible for the building. When a building is closed, only faculty, staff, and students with specific authorization are permitted inside. Emergencies may necessitate changes to any posted schedules.

Other campus security and access controls include:

All exterior doors on campus are locked and secured each evening by university police personnel.  After buildings have been secured, the campus is routinely patrolled during the night by the Richmond Police Department.

Campus Residence Access

Special consideration for campus residence access include:

  • The IU East campus does not have campus residence. 
Security Considerations for the Maintenance of Campus Facilities

IUPD officers patrol campus buildings and grounds regularly. If officers notice any unsafe conditions, such as poor lighting, they report them to the appropriate administrators for correction.

Members of the campus community are encouraged to report safety issues to the IUPD or one of the following:

  • Facilities Management Department at 765-973-8423
  • Physical Plant at 765-973-8572

A very strong commitment to campus security and safety is maintained through regular surveys of the following:

  • Exterior lighting — Formal surveys of exterior lighting on campus are conducted on a weekly basis. Members of the campus community are encouraged to report any exterior lighting deficiencies to IUPD at (765) 973-8424.
  • Exterior doors/locks — Door security hardware operating deficiencies are reported on a daily basis. Most exterior doors on campus are locked and secured each evening by University Police personnel or by Physical Plant personnel. 
  • Interior lighting — Interior lighting deficiencies also are checked daily by Physical Plant personnel.

Emergency Response and Evacuation Procedures

Timely Warnings about Crimes

All of us want to be promptly alerted to potentially dangerous criminal situations near our homes or workplaces, so that we have both the time and the information necessary to take appropriate precautions. When the campus IUPD Chief or his/her designee has determined that a Clery Act crime is occurring on campus and that the incident may pose a serious or continuing threat to members of the campus community, the campus IUPD Chief or his or her designee is responsible for issuing a timely warning to notify members of the community of the situation.

Timely warnings are usually distributed for crimes classified as arson, criminal homicide, robbery, aggravated assault, sexual assault, and other sexual offenses. In deciding whether or not to issue a warning, the campus IUPD Chief examines the facts of each incident on a case-by-case basis, and considers when and where the incident occurred, when the incident was reported, and any other information available to the IUPD. For example, if an assault occurs between two students who have a disagreement, there may be no ongoing threat to other university community members; therefore, a timely warning would not be distributed. Timely warnings may be distributed for other crimes as deemed necessary by the campus IUPD Chief or his or her designee.

Warnings are generally written by the campus IUPD Chief or his or her designee, and are issued by the IUPD. IU-Notify is used to send timely warnings and updates to members of the university community by email, text message, and/or telephone. On a case-by-case basis, other means of distribution may be used, including:

  • IU Notify
  • The Campus Public Address System
  • The IU East campus web site at http://www.iue.edu/ 
  • The campus student newspaper
  • Posters in campus buildings. When posted in campus buildings, they are printed on orange paper and posted in the lobby/entrance area of the affected building(s) for seven days.

Emergency Notifications

When IU receives a report of a potential emergency or other dangerous situation, Public Safety and campus officials respond and assess each individual incident. An emergency notification is initiated by an event that is currently occurring on or imminently threatening the campus. Emergency notification procedures are initiated for any significant emergency or dangerous situation involving an immediate threat to the health or safety of students or employees occurring on the campus. University officials authorized to send messages via the emergency notification process will, without delay and taking into account the safety of the community, collaborate to determine the content of the message. These officials will communicate information regarding the threat to the campus community or to the appropriate segment of the community if the threat is limited to a particular building or segment of the population. IU may not immediately issue a notification for a confirmed emergency or dangerous situation if doing so, in the professional judgment of first responders and Public Safety officials, will compromise efforts to assist a victim, to contain the emergency, to respond to the emergency, or to otherwise mitigate the emergency.

IU's use of emergency response and notification procedures is not necessarily limited to crimes. An incident such as a serious gas leak, tornado, hazardous materials spill, or winter storm, for instance, could also warrant the use of this protocol.

University officials authorized to send messages via the emergency notification process include the following staff: Public Safety officials (a term that includes Police, Emergency Management and Continuity, and Environmental Health and Safety personnel) and Communications/Marketing personnel. These officials will use their discretion to determine the content of the message, specific method(s) of notification, recipients of the notification, and sending authority. Usually, such notification will be made using the IU-Notify emergency notification system. Notification may be accomplished using a variety of messaging methods that include text messages, telephone calls, email, television cable override, sirens, digital signage, web site banners, and/or public address systems. If there is a need to disseminate information outside of the campus community, it is posted to the IU Protect web site at https://protect.iu.edu, distributed to local news agencies, and posted to WebEOC (which notifies surrounding public safety jurisdictions and the Indiana Department of Homeland Security)

Response and Evacuation Procedures and Tests

Response and evacuation procedures are documented in campus "Emergency Procedures and Emergency Action Plans." Evacuation route maps are posted in hallways throughout all campus buildings.

Announced and unannounced drills are scheduled and executed annually to test evacuation procedures.

An announced test of the IU-Notify emergency notification system is conducted at least once per calendar year. This test also publicizes the protect.iu.edu website, which contains information about emergency procedures.

Each test, drill, and exercise is designed to assess and evaluate plans and capabilities and is documented in writing. The documentation includes a description of the test/drill/exercise, the date held, the time started and ended, whether the test/drill/exercise was announced or unannounced, and recommendations or improvements, if applicable.

Campus tests, drills, and exercises performed in the calendar year for this report include:

  • March 21, 2012 announced tornado drill
  • March 28, 2012 unannounced fire drill
  • June 29, 2012 unannounced fire drill
  • September 7, 2012 unannounced fire drill
  • Nov 13, 2012 announced tabletop, Haz. Mat.

Crime Prevention and Security Awareness

The IUPD and many other IU departments use a variety of media to provide information about crime prevention, to publicize campus security procedures and practices, and to encourage community members to be responsible for their own security and for the security of others.

Campus security and fire safety procedures are discussed during new student orientation. Representatives, or a designee, from the IUPD, the Office of Environmental Health and Safety (EH&S), and the Office of Emergency Management and Continuity (EMAC) participate in forums, engage in town hall meetings, and are available by request to address student and employee questions, and to explain university security, public safety, and fire safety measures and procedures. Members of the IUPD conduct presentations about crime prevention and general security and safety awareness when requested by various community groups, including students and employees of the university. Information typically provided includes: crime prevention tips; statistics on crime at IU; fire safety information; information about campus security procedures and practices; and encouragement to all community members to be responsible for their own security and for the security of others.

Campus security awareness and crime prevention programs include:

  • Information provided at all new student orientation sessions
  • Crime prevention information listed at IUE Police web site:  www.iue.edu/police/

To schedule a security awareness or crime prevention presentation, contact the IUPD office on your campus at:

 
765-973-8435 or 

Campus Law Enforcement/Security

Law Enforcement Authority

The IUPD employs sworn police officers, certified by the State of Indiana, and meet state-mandated training requirements. These officers have full police powers as granted by the State of Indiana (IC 21-39-4), and have access to national and state law enforcement computer networks. IUPD officers have primary jurisdiction on any real property owned or occupied by the university, including the streets passing through and adjacent to such property. In addition, these officers have the power to assist university officials in the enforcement of IU's rules and regulations.

Working Relationship with State and Local Enforcement Agencies

By resolution of the Indiana University Board of Trustees, university police are authorized to exercise police powers beyond the primary jurisdiction in certain circumstances. The IUPD maintains a cooperative working relationship with municipal and county law enforcement agencies in the geographic areas in which campuses are located, as well as with Indiana State Police and Federal agencies. When investigating alleged criminal offenses, the IUPD cooperates with the appropriate law enforcement agencies and other criminal justice authorities.

These cooperative working relationships include:

  • Richmond Police Department
  • Wayne County Sheriff’s Office

 IUPD also works cooperatively with:

  • Indiana State Police
  • Connersville Police Department
  • New Castle Police Department
  • Fayette County Sheriff’s Department
  • Henry County Sheriff’s Department

IUPD officers normally investigate all criminal offenses that occur in the IUPD's primary jurisdiction, and work with the staff of cooperating agencies when incidents arise that require joint investigative efforts, resources, crime-related reports, and exchanges of information. The officers of IUPD and cooperating agencies communicate regularly at the scene of incidents that occur in and around the campus. Meetings may be held between the IUPD and cooperating law enforcement agencies for purposes of sharing information, on both a formal and informal basis. Local and state police agencies provide back-up assistance for any emergency that might require extensive police services. Any law enforcement officer may come onto campus at any time; just as IUPD officers have powers to arrest, city and state police can arrest students and visitors on campus for violations of law within their agencies’ jurisdictions. In addition, the university has the responsibility of advising the appropriate authorities of violations of civil or criminal law committed by anyone on campus, either when a request for specific information is made or when there is a danger to life or property.

Crimes Involving Student Organizations at Off-Campus Locations

If IU students are implicated in criminal activity occurring off-campus, including off-campus locations of student organizations officially recognized by IU (with or without housing facilities), the law enforcement agency with jurisdiction may notify the IUPD; however, there is no official policy requiring such notification. Students in these cases may be subject both to arrest by law enforcement officers with jurisdiction over the area where the criminal activity occurs, and subject to the university’s judicial proceedings through:

  • The Dean of Students.

Indiana University East does not have any officially recognized student organizations that have housing facilities “off-campus”.

Disclosure of University Disciplinary Proceedings Results

Upon receipt of a written request from the alleged victim of a crime of violence or a non-forcible sex offense, the University will disclose to them the results of any disciplinary proceeding conducted by the university against a student who is the alleged perpetrator of such crime or offense. If the alleged victim is deceased, the next of kin of such victim shall be treated as the alleged victim for purposes of this request.

Alcohol and Drugs

The possession, use, sale, manufacturing or distribution of any controlled substance, including alcohol, on the IU campus is governed by the: campus Alcohol and Drug-Free Policy; the IU Code of Student Rights, Responsibilities, and Conduct, and the laws of the State of Indiana. The Indiana Alcoholic Beverage Commission (ABC) controls state laws regarding the possession, use, sale, consumption, or furnishing of alcohol. However, the enforcement of alcohol laws on campus is primarily the responsibility of the IUPD. IU has been designated “drug free,” and the consumption of alcohol on campus is only permitted under certain circumstances as set forth by university policy. The illegal possession, use, sale, manufacture, or distribution of any controlled substance is enforced under both state and federal laws. The IUPD proactively enforces these laws and university policies concerning alcohol and drugs on campus, including state underage drinking laws. Violators may be subject to university disciplinary action, criminal prosecution, fine, and/or imprisonment.

Underage Drinking

It is unlawful to sell, furnish, or provide alcohol to a person who is under the age of 21. The possession of alcohol by anyone under 21 years of age is illegal. Organizations or groups violating alcohol/substance policies or laws may be subject to sanctions by the university.

University and Campus Policies

Violators of IU policies are subject to the provisions of applicable laws as well as university disciplinary actions, which may include eviction from campus housing, revocation of other privileges, or suspension or expulsion from the university. Disciplinary action may be taken in order to protect the interests of the university and the rights and safety of others.

University and campus policies pertaining to the possession, use, and sale of alcohol and other drugs are outlined in:

Prevention Programs

IU is committed to promoting the health and safety of its campus community through a program of drug and alcohol education and the implementation of relevant polices. Additional information on drug and alcohol abuse education prevention programs can be found within the University and campus policies identified above. IU encourages members of the community who may be experiencing difficulty with drugs or alcohol to utilize one of the following on-campus resources:

  • Individual screenings for substance abuse and related problems are available for students through the Center for Health Promotion.
  • Referrals to community agencies and counselors providing more intensive treatment are facilitated as warranted.
  • Information about community resources are available at the Center for Health Promotion.
  • Alcohol education programs are available by contacting 8216.
  • Students may contact University Person Counseling Service by calling 765-973-8216.
  • Faculty and staff may contact the Faculty/Employee Assistance Program by calling 1-888-234-8327

Available off-campus services include:

  • Alcoholics Anonymous- local meetings at various locations. East Central Indiana information 765-825-9866
  • Al Anon www.al-anon.org
  • Gamblers Anonymous- local meetings at various locations. Indiana residents call 317-382-4950
  • Narcotics Anonymous- Reid Hospital 983-3150
  • Centerstone Counseling Services 765-983-8000

Sex Offenses

Prevention and Education Programs

IU offers educational programs to promote the awareness of rape, acquaintance rape, and other forcible and non-forcible sex offenses. These programs are offered through:

  • Genesis (765-935-3920)
Procedures for Victims

Get to a Safe Place as Soon as Possible. 

Preserve Physical Evidence. 

In the case of sexual assault, it is particularly important to remember that it may be necessary to preserve evidence for use in court or in university disciplinary proceedings. Do not change your clothes, wash, douche, or use the toilet before seeking medical attention, as such activities may result in the loss of evidence.

Contact the Police. 

If you are the victim of sexual assault, get help as soon as possible. Report the assault immediately by calling the IUPD at 765-973-8429 or coming to the police department, located at Tom Raper Hall Room 170, 2325 Chester Blv., Richmond, IN 47374-1289 in person.

The IUPD provides services to victim(s)/survivors(s) of sexual assault by seeking medical attention needed, conducting a criminal investigation when warranted, referral services, familiarization with the criminal justice system and follow-up moral and emotional support.

Get Medical Attention 

Victims of sexual assault should seek medical attention as soon as possible. This is necessary to mitigate the risk of sexually transmitted diseases or pregnancy and to determine the existence or extent of, and to treat, any physical injury. Additionally, medical personnel will obtain evidence to help in the investigation. Not seeking medical attention could have physical and emotional consequences. Victims of sexual violence may be eligible for certain services at no cost; the IUPD can provide victims with resources concerning health care cost and reporting to your insurance company, as stated in state laws. IUPD personnel will assist a victim with transportation to a hospital, if necessary. Some area hospitals have personnel who have been specially trained to deal with sexual assaults.

Reporting and Response Procedures

If you choose to report the incident to the IUPD, an officer will take a statement from you regarding what happened. The officer will ask you to describe the assailant(s) and may ask questions about the scene of the crime, any witnesses, and what happened before and after the incident. If you wish, you may have a support person with you during the interview. IMPORTANT: Reporting an incident to the police is a separate step from choosing to prosecute. When you file a report, you are NOT obligated to continue with legal proceedings or university disciplinary action. YOU can CHOOSE whether or not to participate in proceedings at any point.

There are numerous reasons to report sexual assault to the IUPD, including:

  • Assisting the victim;
  • Taking actions to prevent further victimization, including issuing a crime alert to warn the campus community of an impending threat to safety;
  • Apprehending the assailant; 
  • Collection and preservation of evidence necessary for prosecution;
  • Seeking justice for the wrong that has been done to the victim; and
  • Having the incident recorded for purposes of reporting statistics about incidents that occurred on campus.

In the case of crimes not occurring on university property, IUPD personnel will also assist in contacting the appropriate law enforcement agency, at the victim's request.

Counseling Services

Victims may choose to seek assistance from the following on-campus resources:

  • Personal Counseling Service is available on campus through the Center for Health Promotion (765-973-8216) Room 004 in Hayes Hall.  A counselor can provide confidential support and referrals for you during this difficult time.

Victims may also consult off-campus resources, including:

  • Centerstone Counseling Services (765-983-8000
  • Genesis (765-935-3920) services 24 hours a day, seven days a week
  • Richmond Police Department (765-983-7247)
University Disciplinary Procedures

If a sex offense involves another student, regardless of where the alleged offense occurred, the victim may request that disciplinary action be initiated within the university. The accuser and the accused are both entitled to the same opportunities to have others present during a disciplinary proceeding. The outcome of the proceedings will be provided to both the accuser and the accused. This may only include the final determination with respect to the alleged sex offense and any sanction that is imposed against the accused. The victim cannot be required to sign a nondisclosure agreement or to otherwise agree to a prohibition from discussing the case. Notification of final results is made to both the victim and the accused, in the same manner and within the same time frame. Sanctions may include counseling, suspension, expulsion, or termination from the university. More information concerning university procedures for disciplinary action is contained in the Code of Student Rights, Responsibilities, and Conduct.

Student victims may also request changes in university classroom, academic, and/or living arrangements; these requests will be granted when such changes are reasonably available.

Obtaining Registered Sex Offender Information

Effective January 1, 2003, Zachary’s Law requires sheriff's departments to jointly establish and maintain the Indiana Sheriffs’ Sex Offender Registry to provide detailed information about individuals who register as sex or violent offenders at Indiana sheriff's departments. The purpose of the registry is to inform the general public about the identity, location, and appearance of sex and violent offenders who live, work, or study in Indiana. In addition, under the federal Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act, any sex offender who is already required to register in any U.S. state, must provide notice to any institution of higher education in the state(s) in which that person is employed, carries on a vocation, and/or is a student.

The National Sex Offender Registry links public state, territorial, and tribal sex offender registries together and can be accessed via:

Preparation of Disclosure of Crime Statistics

The campus IUPD prepares a disclosure of crime statistics and publishes it as part of this Annual Security Report by October 1 each year, adding new statistics for the previous year. Three years’ worth of statistics are included for certain types of crimes, as defined in the Clery Act, that were reported to have occurred: on campus; in certain off-campus buildings or property owned or controlled by the university; or on public property on or immediately adjacent to the campus. Reported crimes that occur in IU-owned houses that are occupied by students, or in IU-owned student apartments, are reported as occurring in on-campus residential units. Reports of crimes and attempted crimes are listed according to the calendar year in which the crime was reported as required by the Clery Act, as are arrests and referrals for illegal alcohol, drug, and weapons violations.


Statistics are based on campus IUPD records and those gathered annually by written request from cooperating local law enforcement agencies, as well as statistics and information on educational efforts and programs gathered from appropriate campus security authorities, including:

  • Campus Police Department: Chief
  • University Police Department: Chief
  • Richmond City Police Department
  • Connersville City Police Department
  • New Castle City Police Department
  • Lawrenceburg City Police Department
  • Madison City Police Department
  • Dayton, OH Police Department
  • Good Samaritan Hospital Security Department
  • Wayne County Sheriff’s Department
  • Fayette County Sheriff’s Department
  • Henry County Sheriff’s Department
  • Dearborn County Sheriff’s Department
  • Indiana State Police
  • IU East Dean of Students
  • IU East School Deans
  • Intercollegiate Athletics: Athletic Director

Although the following sources are not required by law to provide statistics for this report, statistical information, which contains no personal identifying information, is also requested from:

  • Center for Health Promotions (765-973-8216) 

Each year, enrolled students, faculty, and staff are notified via email when the new report containing the previous year's statistics is made available, generally on or before October 1. In addition, prospective students and prospective employees are notified of the report during application processes.

Statistics are reported using the Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR)/National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS) classifications.

Crime Statistics

Offense 

On-CampusNon-CampusPublic Property
Murder/Non-Negligent Manslaughter2012 0 0 0
2011 0 0
2010 0 0
Negligent Manslaughter2012
2011
2010 0
Sex Offenses, Forcible2012
2011 0
2010
Sex Offenses, Non-forcible2012
2011 0 0
2010
Robbery2012
2011
2010
Aggravated Assault2012
2011
2010
Burglary2012
2011
2010
Motor Vehicle Theft2012
2011
2010
Arson2012
2011
2010
ArrestsWeapons, Carrying, Possession, Etc.2012
2011
2010
Drug Abuse Violations2012
2011
2010
Liquor Law Violations2012
2011
2010
Disciplinary ReferralsWeapons, Carrying, Possession, Etc.2012
2011 0
2010
Drug Abuse Violations2012
2011
2010
Liquor Law Violations2012
2011
2010

 

Hate Crime Statistics

On-CampusNon-CampusPublic Property
Murder/ Non-Negligent Manslaughter                 Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Sex Offenses, Forcible                  Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Sex Offenses, Non-Forcible                 Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Robbery                  Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Aggravated Assault                 Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Burglary                  Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Motor Vehicle Theft                  Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Arson                  Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Larceny-Theft                 Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Simple Assault                  Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Intimidation                  Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010
Destruction/ Damage/ Vandalism of Property                 Race

2012 0
2011
2010
Gender

2012
2011
2010
Religion

2012
2011
2010
Sexual Orientation 2012
2011
2010
Ethnicity/ National Origin2012
2011
2010
Disability 2012
2011
2010

Appendix A - Crime Definitions

Definitions obtained from the FBI Uniform Crime Reporting Handbook, the FBI National Incident-Based Reporting System Handbook (sex offenses only), and 34 CFR 668 Appendix A.

Crime Definitions
Murder/Non-negligent Manslaughter: the willful (non-negligent) killing of one human being by another.
Negligent Manslaughter: the killing of another person through gross negligence.
Sex-Offenses – Forcible: any sexual act directed against another person, forcibly and/or against that person’s will; or not forcibly or against the person’s will where the victim is incapable of giving consent. Including: forcible rape, forcible sodomy, sexual assault with an object, forcible fondling.  
Sex Offenses – Non-forcible: unlawful, non-forcible sexual intercourse. Including: incest and statutory rape. 
Robbery: taking or attempting to take anything of value from the care, custody, or control of a person or persons by force or threat of force or violence and/or by putting the victim in fear. 
Aggravated Assault: an unlawful attack by one person upon another for the purpose of inflicting severe or aggravated bodily injury.  This type of assault usually is accompanied by the use of a weapon or by means likely to produce death or great bodily harm. 
Burglary: the unlawful entry of a structure to commit a felony or a theft. 
Motor Vehicle Theft: the theft or attempted theft of a motor vehicle. 
Arson: any willful or malicious burning or attempt to burn, with or without intent to defraud, a dwelling house, public building, motor vehicle or aircraft, personal property of another, etc. 
Hate Crimes: a criminal offense committed against a person or property which is motivated, in whole or in part, by the offender’s bias.  Bias is a performed negative opinion or attitude toward a group of persons based on their race, gender, religion, disability, sexual orientation or ethnicity/national origin. This includes all of the crimes listed above, plus larceny/theft, simple assault, intimidation and destruction/damage/vandalism of property. 
Larceny-Theft: the unlawful taking, carrying, leading, or riding away of property from the possession or constructive possession of another. Constructive possession is the condition in which a person does not have physical custody or possession, but is in a position to exercise dominion or control over a thing. 
Simple Assault: an unlawful physical attack by one person upon another where neither the offender displays a weapon, nor the victim suffers obvious severe or aggravated bodily injury involving apparent broken bones, loss of teeth, possible internal injury, severe laceration, or loss of consciousness. 
Intimidation: to unlawfully place another person in reasonable fear of bodily harm through the use of threatening words and/or other conduct, but without displaying a weapon or subjecting the victim to actual physical attack. 
Destruction/Damage/Vandalism of Property: to willfully or maliciously destroy, damage, deface, or otherwise injure real or personal property without the consent of the owner or the person having custody or control of it. 

Arrest: a person processed by arrest, citation or summons.

Referred for Disciplinary Action: the referral of any person to any campus official who initiates a disciplinary action of which a record is kept and which may result in the imposition of a sanction.

Weapons: Carrying, Possessing, Etc.: the violation of laws or ordinances prohibiting the manufacture, sale, purchase, transportation, possession, concealment, or use of firearms, cutting instruments, explosives, incendiary devices, or other deadly weapons.

Drug Abuse Violations: the violation of laws prohibiting the production, distribution, and/or use of c