The University of Arizona 2013 Annual Campus Safety, Security And Fire Safety Report

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1 The University of Arizona 2013 Annual Campus Safety, Security And Fire Safety Report A Message from President Hart - Every year, the UAPD publishes its Annual Security and Fire Safety Report in an effort to achieve both transparency and maximum effectiveness. I d like to encourage you to read this year s report carefully, and use it as a source of valuable information. The publication of this year s report is also an opportunity to remind us of our duty to be informed and responsible citizens of our campus community. As citizens, we have rights to health and safety, which the UAPD works to protect. But we also have responsibilities, which, admittedly, are easy to neglect in our busy, over-scheduled lives. One of those responsibilities is to know and observe the safety regulations of our buildings and residence halls. Another is to use the UAPD as a resource for campus safety. The UAPD is a critical part of the UA community, and they work diligently to preserve the wellbeing and success of all our community members. To achieve these goals, they require our continued cooperation. Despite the size of our community, we have a low frequency of crime-related incidents on campus. I attribute this fact both to the efficiency of the UAPD and to the professionalism of our faculty, staff, and students. But we can never be too vigilant. Nothing is more important than your health and safety. On behalf of the campus community, I wish to thank the UAPD for its service. I also wish to thank you for your cooperation and good citizenship, and I hope you have a safe and productive academic year.

2 The 2013 edition of the Campus Safety and Security Report is intended to provide general descriptions of campus security arrangements and does not serve as a contractual agreement between the University and the recipients. 2

3 Table of Contents Content Page # About the Safety and Security Report 4 About the University of Arizona Police Department 5 How to Report a Crime or Emergency 6 Obtaining a Police Report 8 What to do in an Emergency 8 Safety on Campus 9 Crime Prevention Programs 10 Sexual Assault Investigation and Prevention 16 Victim s Rights 17 Policies and Programs Concerning Alcohol and Drugs 18 Missing Student Policy 20 Campus Emergency Response Plan 21 Outlying Campuses 23 Crime Statistics Crime Definitions 28 Fire Safety Report 30 Resource, Emergency Assistance & Crisis Telephone Numbers 33 3

4 About the Annual Campus Safety and Security Report The University of Arizona Police Department (UAPD), in cooperation with other University offices such as the Dean of Students, Residence Life, Risk Management and other Campus Security Authorities, prepares this report annually to comply with the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security and Crime Statistics Act. Each of these offices provides crime data, updated policy information, and information on crime prevention educational efforts for this report. This report contains statistics covering the previous three years concerning reported crimes that occurred on campus, in certain off-campus buildings or property owned, leased and/ or controlled by The University of Arizona, as well as university policies concerning campus security, safety, and fire, such as policies regarding sexual assault and alcohol and drug use. Notice of the availability of this report is distributed to every member of the University community by October 1 of every year. This report can be accessed by going to the UAPD web page, and clicking on the 2013 Campus Safety & Security Report link. Anyone, including prospective students and employees, may obtain a paper copy of this report by contacting UAPD at (520) For more information on the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security and Crime Statistics Act please visit the Clery Center for Security on Campus at A Message from the Chief of Police The Campus Safety and Security Report is published to inform the faculty, staff, students, and citizens of our crime statistics, policies and procedures concerning alcohol, drugs, sexual assault and general safety on The University of Arizona campus. I hope that you will take some the time to review the information contained in this report. If you have questions please contact us and ask for clarification. When working, studying or visiting The University of Arizona, it is important to remember, on average our campus has a daily population of approximately 55,000 people. We strive to be innovative and proactive in our responses to the issues and concerns of the University and Tucson communities. I ask you for your assistance to make this an even safer and more secure community by being our extra eyes and ears. Never hesitate to call when you believe a crime has occurred. Without your reports we would not know when crimes occur and we can not identify crime trends. I also ask you to become educated to reduce your risk of becoming a victim of crime. As the Chief of Police for The University of Arizona, I look forward to continuing to work with our community to address the challenges associated with the academic community. I can assure you that all members of The University of Arizona Police Department are committed to being Partners with Our Community and providing excellent service. Anthony Daykin Chief of Police 4

5 About the UAPD The University of Arizona Police Department is authorized to employ sixty-eight (68) police officers certified by the Arizona Peace Officer Standards and Training Board (AzPOST). UAPD officers are duly sworn peace officers under Arizona Revised Statute title , providing the officers with full law enforcement authority within the State of Arizona. All UAPD officers have the same power and authority as any other police officer in the State of Arizona. Officers are required to maintain the same skills, training, and qualifications regardless of the jurisdiction in which they serve. In many cases, our officers receive extensive specialized training to better serve the University community. UAPD is also authorized to employ twenty (20) unarmed police aides, twenty-eight (28) civilian employees and eight (8) student workers serving the University community. UAPD s dispatch center is operated 24hrs a day. More detailed descriptions of the UAPD organizational components can be found on the UAPD web site home page: When Dealing with UAPD You Can Expect: To be treated with respect. To have confidentiality maintained (within the bounds of the law and university policy). To have criminal and/or university proceedings fully explained. To receive referral information for support services available to victims UAPD provides the following services to the University community: Responding to all police, fire and medical emergencies on campus. Investigating traffic accidents and all criminal offenses on campus. Assisting victims of crime by referring them to the appropriate resources for help. Monitoring alarms of intrusion, robbery, and fire. Providing security consultation to the campus community. Coordinating special events on campus such as football and basketball games or other large events that require police and/or security services. Holding, inventorying and returning found property. Fingerprinting for applicant employment and security purposes. Fingerprints are taken Tuesday and Thursday, 8:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m., excluding holidays and university closures. A $10.00 fee applies per card and persons must provide their own card. UAPD is honored to be the 251st law enforcement agency in the United States and Canada to receive accreditation through the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies (CALEA). Law enforcement accreditation means that UAPD s management, operations, policies, and procedures conform to the nationally recognized standards of law enforcement and is considered one of the best agencies, out of approximately 17,000 law enforcement agencies in the United States alone. Our original accreditation was received in In 1996 we became the first agency to be reaccredited under the three-year provision. In November of 2012 UAPD received its sixth reaccreditation award with meritorious recognition. 5

6 Cooperation and Commitment to Safety and Security The University of Arizona places a high priority on the personal safety of its students, faculty, staff, and visitors. The UAPD is committed to this mission, as well as our mission to provide the community with a tranquil and safe learning, working, and living environment. Through cooperation with the Vice President of Student Affairs & Enrollment Management, UAPD utilizes a campus network of individuals to assist crime victims and those individuals who are affected by crime and/or tragedy. UAPD also utilizes the services of the Pima County Attorney's Victim Witness Program. Trained and experienced with crisis intervention, these individuals assist UAPD with victims welfare and help victims through the criminal justice process, in addition to offering information on community resources. Working Relationships with Other Law Enforcement Agencies The University of Arizona Police Department maintains a close working relationship with the Tucson Police Department, Pima County Sheriff s Department, Pima County Attorney s Office, and all Southern Arizona law enforcement agencies as well as the United States Forest Service, and the Arizona Department of Public Safety. Intergovernmental Agreements allow us to work together on a daily basis as well as unusual emergency situations. UAPD has direct computer access to the Arizona Crime Information Center (ACIC), as well as the National Crime Information Center (NCIC) in Washington D.C.. Computerized police records allow UAPD to share information with other law enforcement agencies. Due to the complexity of many investigations, it is important for UAPD to work closely with all law enforcement and criminal justice agencies. When a University student is involved in an off -campus offense, UAPD officers may assist with the investigation in cooperation with local, state or federal law enforcement. While the Tucson Police Department (TPD) have primary jurisdiction in most areas off-campus, UAPD officers can and do respond to student-related incidents that occur in close proximity to campus. UAPD has direct radio communication with TPD, fire department and ambulance services to facilitate rapid response in any emergency situation. We are pleased that our working relationships at the federal, state and local levels continue to serve the University community. How to Report a Crime or Emergency Dial for any POLICE, FIRE, or MEDICAL Emergency. UAPD will respond to all reported crimes and emergencies on campus. Prompt reporting enhances campus safety and security. UAPD is located on the corner of First Street and Campbell Avenue at 1852 East First Street. The department is accessible 24 hours a day. Crime reports may be made 24 hours a day by calling 9-1-1, or (520) 621-UAPD (8273) for non-emergencies, or coming to the UAPD station. Priority is given to reports of incidents that threaten the life or safety of people, the security of the property and the peace of the community. 6

7 When to Call If someone is injured or ill; If you see fire or smell smoke; If you see someone being hurt; If you see anything suspicious; If you see someone stealing or damaging something; If you see a drunk driver; Or any other emergency. Call quickly! Do not assume someone else has made the call. Try to provide the dispatcher with accurate, detailed information about the problem. Stay on the telephone until the dispatcher or police officer tells you it is okay to hang up. Your information will be relayed to the emergency personnel who are on their way to assist. If you are reporting a medical problem, ask someone to monitor the victim s condition so you can relay the information to the dispatcher. If you have a hearing impairment and need to report an emergency, need information, or other police services, UAPD provides a telecommunications device (TDD), please call (520) Emergency Blue Light Telephones Emergency blue light telephones on campus provide direct access to UAPD. Anyone can use these phones to contact the police department for emergency assistance. The emergency telephones are illuminated by a blue light and marked EMERGENCY. Voluntary, Confidential Reporting UAPD encourages the reporting of all crimes. Without these reports, crime trends and problem areas on campus cannot be identified. UAPD encourages anyone who is the victim or witness of any crime to promptly report the incident to the police. Because police reports are public records under state law, UAPD cannot hold reports of crimes in confidence. If you are a victim of a crime within the University s jurisdiction and do not want to pursue action within the criminal justice system or the University s judicial system, you are still encouraged to report the incident confidentially to a University official so it can be included in the annual statistics. Campus pastoral and professional counselors, when acting as such, are not required to report crimes for inclusion in the annual crime statistics. Pastoral and professional counselors are encouraged, if and when they deem appropriate, to inform persons being counseled of the procedures to report crimes on a voluntary, confidential basis for inclusion in the annual crime statistics. 88-CRIME assists local law enforcement agencies in the fight against crime by providing an anonymous, toll-free hotline for reporting crime-related information. For more information on this program visit their website at 7

8 Obtaining Copies of Police Reports from UAPD Copies of police reports may be obtained from the UAPD Records Section, Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., excluding holidays, for a nominal fee. Individuals wishing to obtain a copy of a police report must complete an official request for public information, which may be obtained at UAPD (1852 E. First Street). You may also visit our web site at and click on the Police Report Copies link. What to do in an Emergency Due to unforeseeable aspects, it is impossible to establish procedures for every type of emergency, but these guidelines cover many emergency or hazardous situations. Please review the following guidelines frequently so that you will be prepared in the event of an emergency. FIRE ALARMS - If you hear a fire alarm, you must leave the building immediately. In multistory buildings, do not use the elevator; exit via the stairway. Cooperate with all staff members and other authorities. Do not re-enter the building until you are given permission to do so by a police officer, firefighter or building monitor. BOMB THREATS - Notify the police at once by dialing if you receive a bomb threat. Try to be as specific as possible when relaying what the caller said. SEVERE WEATHER - The best source of information for weather is the National Weather Service s radio weather reports. Tucson is well known for its sun and dry weather. However, there is always the possibility of a flash flood due to heavy monsoon rains. When driving, do not enter dips, arroyos or roadways that are flooded. If you must drive, do so with extreme caution. MEDICAL EMERGENCIES - For any situation requiring emergency medical assistance on campus, call and relay information to the dispatcher. MOTOR VEHICLE AND BICYCLE ACCIDENTS - State statutes require that the police are notified of any motor vehicle accident resulting in personal injury or property damage in excess of $1000. For any POLICE, FIRE, or MEDICAL Emergency, dial

9 Code of Conduct and Student Diversion Program Any violation of State or Federal law on campus is also a violation of the Student Code of Conduct as established by the Arizona Board of Regents. A criminal action and a Code of Conduct violation may occur simultaneously, but are two independent actions. Any individual may file a Code of Conduct complaint with the Dean of Students for violations that occur under the authority of the code. The complete Code of Conduct is available online at deanofstudents.arizona.edu/policiesandcodes/studentcodeofconduct. For specific information, please contact the Dean of Students in the Nugent Building at 1212 E. University Blvd. or call (520) The Dean of Students Office will, upon written request, disclose to the alleged victim of a crime of violence or non-forcible sex offense the results of any disciplinary hearing against the alleged perpetrator of the offense. Safety on Campus The University of Arizona has an average a daily population of approximately 55,000 people. While the UA campus is generally quite safe, it is not isolated from the problems of personal safety or theft and other crimes. Everyone on the University campus is expected to obey the laws of the State of Arizona as well as all the rules and regulations of the University. If you would like additional information about safety and security you are encouraged to contact the UAPD Crime Prevention Unit at (520) Most campus buildings and facilities are accessible to members of the campus community, guests, and visitors during normal business hours, Monday through Friday, excluding holidays. Certain facilities may also be open for designated periods of time during weekends and holidays. Exterior doors on campus buildings are locked and secured every evening by Police Aides and Facilities Management personnel. There are some exceptions, such as computer labs, or instances when a department head requests certain doors remain open for special events. For information concerning computer lab hours, call the University Information Technology Services (UITS) at (520) UAPD s Crime Prevention Unit conducts surveys throughout the year to review issues and identify areas of concern with respect to building security, lighting, landscaping and other potential safety and security issues. To schedule a security survey for your building call (520) Lighting and safety hazards identified during routine patrol of the campus are forwarded on an ongoing basis to Facilities Management. We encourage community members to promptly report any security concerns to UAPD at (520)

10 Residence Halls All exterior doors of the Residence Halls are locked day and night. To prevent unauthorized access, residents are asked to ensure that exterior doors are not propped open or left ajar. Always be aware of people following you into the residence halls, commonly called tailgating, to protect you and your property. Trespassing in residence halls is a criminal offense in the State of Arizona. Greek Housing University recognized Fraternities and Sororities are under the jurisdiction of UAPD for police services. Greek houses are managed by a variety of housing corporations. Students and parents who want the name of the management corporation for a particular chapter house should call the Office of Greek Life at (520) Daily Crime Log A daily log documenting all incidents reported to UAPD is kept in accordance with the Higher Education Opportunity Act. You will find crime information including, when a crime was reported, when it occurred, the location and description of the crime. The logs can be accessed by going to the UAPD web page, and clicking on the Daily Activity link. Anyone, including prospective students and employees, may obtain a paper copy of this report by contacting UAPD at (520) Crime Prevention Programs Crime prevention means being aware of your environment and remaining alert to situations that could make you vulnerable to crime. There are a number of resources throughout the University campus to enhance the safety and wellbeing of students, faculty, staff and visitors. UAPD Programs Throughout the year, UAPD presents a number of crime prevention programs to a wide variety of groups, both on and off campus. Topics range from alcohol and drug use, sexual assault, personal and property safety, as well as security when spending time in Mexico. UAPD is committed to meeting the needs of the community by presenting these programs. To schedule a crime prevention program contact the Crime Prevention office at (520) SafeCats Safety Cards Annually, the Dean of Students SafeCats program distributes safety cards to incoming students at New Student Orientation and through the residence halls. In the fall 2013, 7,000 cards will be distributed to the residence halls. 10

11 Residence Hall & Greek Life Liaison Program UAPD has a long standing liaison program which assigns a specific officer to each residence hall and recognized fraternity and sorority on campus. This program provides a unique concept for community and problem oriented policing by providing residents the opportunity to get to know members of UAPD. Liaison officers provide presentations to residents to assist in solving problems and provide an avenue for residents to ask questions specific to their needs regarding safety. Each residence hall has a designated bulletin board where pertinent information regarding personal safety and campus alerts is posted. This board is maintained by the assigned residence hall liaison. The program is centrally coordinated through the UAPD Crime Prevention Unit. This unit is responsible for tracking program activities and developing programs to be presented to hall residents. To find out which officer is assigned to your residence hall, fraternity or sorority please visit the UAPD web site at and click on the Residence Hall/Greek Life Liaison link. Whistle Stop Program UAPD in conjunction with ASUA, UA Parent s Association, and Parking and Transportation Services have developed the whistle stop program in which they distribute whistle, light and key chains. The program is intended to give people another method of drawing attention in the event of an emergency. If you feel threatened, are injured and need to summon help, or you cannot call for help via a cell phone or regular phone, blow the whistle. If you hear a whistle, please call and report that you are hearing a whistle being blown, and the location from where the sound is coming. IF ANYTHING MAKES YOU LOOK TWICE OR FEEL UNCOMFORTABLE, CALL 9-1-1, REPORT ANY UNUSUAL OR SUSPICIOUS ACTIVITY IMMEDIATELY! 11

12 Bicycle Registration The University of Arizona Parking and Transportation Services (PTS) provides free bicycle registration, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., at the Parking and Transportation Services office; 1117 E. 6th Street. More information on bicycle registration is available on the PTS website at: Students are highly encouraged to register their bicycles with PTS, registration is a way to aid in the recovery of a stolen bicycle. Parking and Transportation also has a lock cutting service available Monday through Friday. This is free to anyone who has registered their bike or $15.00 if their bike is not registered. VIN Etching Program The UAPD VIN Etching Program allows the VIN number of your vehicle to be etched on all the glass surfaces on your vehicle. In the event that your vehicle is stolen and recovered, it is usually easier to identify your car by the glass etching as thieves may scratch out or remove VIN numbers form other areas on your car. This is a free service provided by the UAPD. Call the Crime Prevention Unit at (520) to find out about the next VIN etching event. Protect Yourself We cannot list specific measures that will protect you from every threatening situation that may arise. Instead, we hope to teach you how to think crime prevention in day-to-day living. The suggestions presented should not be thought of as a list of crime prevention measures, but as examples of common-sense behavior that will help you to make life safer and more secure. LOCK THE DOOR to your apartment or residence hall when you are alone, asleep, or out of the room. 12

13 DO NOT OPEN your door to strangers. If your door has a peephole, use it to identify visitors before allowing access. Report any problems with your door s security devices immediately to your hall director or apartment manager. DO NOT GIVE YOUR NAME, address, phone number or other personal information to strangers. If you have your name published in the local telephone directory, use only initials and do not list your address. WHEN GOING OUT, let your roommate, a friend, or a staff member know where you are going, with whom, and when you expect to return. If you choose to stay out later, call that person and let them know. AT NIGHT, travel with others in well lighted areas. Avoid taking shortcuts through dark or deserted areas. UTILIZE SERVICES WHICH PROVIDE ADDED SAFETY. There are safe, free and easy ways to travel between UA buildings and parking lots during the evening hours. The ASUA Safe Ride can be reached at (520) 621-SAFE (7233). Parking & Transportation Services Night Cat number is (520) 626-PARK (7275). WALK FACING TRAFFIC whenever possible. This increases awareness of potential traffic hazards and also reduces the possibility of being followed by someone in a vehicle. Avoid walking by the curb or near buildings or shrubbery. Walk in the middle of the sidewalk with confidence. IF YOU FEEL THREATENED or suspect that you are being followed, call 9-1-1, walk toward lighted areas where there are people. Look over your shoulder frequently - this lets the follower know that you are aware of both his/her presence and your surroundings. EMERGENCY BLUE LIGHT PHONES give you direct access to UAPD. Use these telephones to contact the police department for emergency assistance. A police officer will respond to all blue light phone calls whether the caller was able to say anything or not. Protect Your Possessions at Home LOCK YOUR DOOR when you are away from your room, apartment, or house. Most thefts and burglaries of students rooms occur when the doors remain unlocked. Remember that it takes less than 30 seconds to get ripped off. KEEP WINDOWS CLOSED AND LOCKED when away from your room or your apartment. This protects your belongings from both theft and Tucson s inclement weather. KEEP A RECORD OF THE SERIAL NUMBERS of all your belongings. Items of value that do not have a serial number should be engraved with your driver s license number and photographed. DO NOT ADVERTISE YOUR VALUABLES. Keep them out of sight. Arrange your room so that high-risk items such as stereos, televisions, and cameras are not visible from the hallway when the door is open, or from ground level windows. 13

14 ITEMS OF HIGH MONETARY VALUE that have minimal use in a university environment (such as expensive jewelry, personal or family mementos, or collections of any kind) should be left at home. Very expensive items should be stored in a safe deposit box at your bank. DO NOT KEEP LARGE SUMS OF CASH in your room or apartment. A debit card or checking account are safer then cash. Remember to keep your checks in a secure place. Do not talk indiscriminately about receiving money. There is no need to advertise to potential thieves. INSURANCE in residence halls covers the institution s property only. Residents are encouraged to provide their own insurance against loss of, or damage to personal possessions. If your family has homeowner s insurance, check with your family agent about coverage. There are a variety of renter s policies available from insurance carriers for apartment dwellers. Rules for Safety and Security in Residence Halls Specific student housing rules and procedures have been developed and implemented by UA Residence Life to make your building a safe and secure home. The following are examples of some important rules designed to enhance the safety and security of residents: DURING SECURITY HOURS, always leave and enter through the main entrance. NEVER LET GUESTS into the building through any door other than the main entrance. NEVER ADMIT uninvited non-residents into the building. Do not let strangers into the building as your guests. GUESTS must be checked in through the proper procedures. This is for the guests protection as well as the protection of the other hall residents. REPORT any unescorted person or stranger at once. You do not need to contact a staff member prior to calling the police in such a case. DO NOT LEND the keys to your room or your student identification card to anyone. UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES should you prop open any exterior door. Although it may seem harmless and convenient, you are endangering both yourself and everyone else. The exterior doors are locked for your safety. Interior fire doors should not be propped open as well. Doing so eliminates their effectiveness in preventing the spread of fire or smoke. NO MOTORCYCLES, FIREARMS, FIREWORKS OR PETS ARE ALLOWED IN RESIDENCE HALLS. For further information contact Residence Life at (520) NEVER GO ONTO THE LEDGES outside your window. It s a long but very quick trip to the ground. Seemingly harmless activities can lead to unforeseen injury or damage. In Your Car LOCK YOUR CAR and take the keys with you. Many car burglaries and thefts occur because the owner did not take time to secure the car. Utilizing a steering wheel lock and VIN etching are encouraged. Don t make your car a target of opportunity. 14

15 WHEN RIDING IN A CAR, keep the doors locked. Park in the most lighted area you can find. Upon returning to your car, have your keys ready as you approach your vehicle. Check the back and front seats to make sure that the car is empty before you get in. DO NOT PARK in isolated, dark places if these areas can be avoided. Park where there are people around and where the car will be lighted. DO NOT LEAVE VALUABLE items unattended in your car. If you must leave them in your car, place items such as cameras, packages and textbooks in the locked trunk. DO NOT PICK UP HITCHHIKERS and do not hitchhike. In Public Areas NEVER LEAVE YOUR BICYCLE OR MOPED UNLOCKED AND UNATTENDED. UAPD recommends that bicycles and mopeds be secured with an oversized U shaped bicycle lock. The University of Arizona Police Department and Parking and Transportation Services sell U locks at cost Monday Friday during business hours to assist bicyclists in securing their bicycle. ENGRAVE YOUR BICYCLE OR MOPED with your name or driver s license number and keep a record of it with a description of the bike and serial number. Students are also highly encouraged to register their bicycles with PTS, registration is a way to aid in the recovery of a stolen bicycle. DO NOT LEAVE PERSONAL PROPERTY UNATTENDED in public areas, such as the Library, Student Union, and classrooms. DO NOT CARRY MORE CASH than you need. Avoid flashing your cash in public. DO NOT CARRY BOTH YOUR IDENTIFICATION CARDS AND CHECKS IN YOUR WALLET Keep them separate: I.D.s in your wallet in one pocket and your checkbook in another pocket. Do not write your PIN number down. CARRY YOUR PURSE OR BACKPACK close to your body, and keep a tight grip on it. MARK ITEMS you normally take to class, such as textbooks, backpacks, and calculators, with either your name or driver s license number. KEEP A LIST of your credit cards, identification cards, and checking account numbers. If they are stolen or lost, you will have a list of numbers to provide to the police. Remember that you must not only contact the police, but all of the credit card companies and banks with which you do business. Make these notifications immediately. 15

16 Sexual Assault Investigation and Prevention The University of Arizona Police Department investigates all allegations of sexual assault reported to the Department. If the assault occurred outside the jurisdictional responsibility of UAPD, the Department will assist the victim with notification and reporting to the proper law enforcement agency. When a report of sexual assault is received, an officer will immediately be dispatched to seek medical attention for the victim, investigate the crime and provide other assistance. UAPD utilizes the resources of the Southern Arizona Center Against Sexual Assault when investigating sexual assaults, as well as a support-counseling network of University personnel. Victims of sexual assault should: Immediately go somewhere safe and report the crime by dialing Tell the Dispatcher if immediate medical attention is needed. Refrain from washing, bathing, showering, or douching. Refrain from washing clothes or other items worn/used during the sexual assault. Show the officer where these items are located upon his/her arrival. Give as detailed an a count of the incident as possible to assist officers with their investigation. Arizona has a statute that provides the victim the ability to seek medical treatment for the collection of sexual assault evidence without charge to the victim. The victim does not need to aide in prosecution in order to seek medical treatment for the collection of sexual assault evidence. It is the victim who will decide if he/she wishes to pursue criminal charges. However, the University will investigate all reports of sexual assault. All members of the university community are encouraged to report incidents of sexual assault or abuse to the police. Our primary concern is for the victim s immediate and long term well being. If the victim/reporting party do not wish to involve law enforcement, assistance and resources are available through the University to assist with counseling, such as the OASIS Program, (520) , and Counseling and Psychological Services at (520) The Southern Arizona Center Against Sexual Assault is another valuable resource at (520) Programs are presented by Campus Health and UAPD throughout the year to fraternities, sororities, residence halls, clubs, departments, and organizations inside and outside of the University concerning sexual assault awareness and prevention. The OASIS Program, located at Campus Health Service, is available to assist individuals who have become the victim of sexual assault or relationship violence, and assist with the education of the community on sexual assault and relationship issues. OASIS and UAPD, as well as other University departments and community organizations, work closely to help educate and prevent sexual assault on campus and in the Tucson community. Academic and Living Situations By notifying the Dean of Students Office, the victim of an alleged sexual assault has the option to modify or change their academic and living situations, if those changes are reasonably available. The Dean of Students Office will assist victims of sexual assault with notification of law enforcement authorities. 16

17 Procedures for Campus Discipline for an Alleged Sexual Assault Procedures for campus disciplinary action for an alleged sexual assault are located in the University of Arizona s published Student Disciplinary Procedures at deanofstudents.arizona.edu/policiesandcodes/studentdisciplinaryprocedures. The Student Disciplinary Procedures provide the accuser and the accused with the same opportunities to have other persons present during a disciplinary proceeding. Additionally, both the accuser and the accused will be informed of the outcome of any University disciplinary proceeding alleging sexual assault. The Dean of Students may impose one or more of the following sanctions for violations of the Student Code of Conduct including sexual assault. Expulsion Suspension Degree Revocation Probation Warning Administrative Hold on Documentation in the Registrars Office Restricted access to University property Restitution Notation on Transcript Other sanctions permissible under existing University rules. Arizona Sexual Offender Web Site The Arizona Department of Public Safety has a web site where registered sexual offenders are listed by location. Should you wish to inquire whether a registered sexual offender is residing near the campus or your residence, go to Pursuant to ARS the UAPD makes notifications to the campus community regarding registered sex offenders who are either employees or students at the University of Arizona. You can access current notifications by visiting the UAPD website at and clicking on the Sex Offender Information link. Victim s Rights A victim in the State of Arizona has a legal right to be treated with fairness, respect and dignity and to be free from intimidation, harassment, or abuse throughout the criminal or juvenile justice process. All state, county, and municipal criminal justice agencies and courts in Arizona are required to perform certain duties to ensure your rights. You are considered a victim if the offense committed against you is a felony or a misdemeanor. A business or other legal entity may also be a victim, though its rights are limited. As a victim, some rights are provided to you automatically and some rights need to be requested. The law enforcement officer will ask you to fill out a form indicating whether you wish to request or waive your rights. You will be given a copy of the form for your records. 17

18 Policies and Programs Concerning Alcohol and Drugs UAPD has adopted a zero tolerance policy concerning illegal drug and alcohol usage, sale, possession, distribution, and consumption. The University of Arizona has a drug-free workplace regulation. Federal legislation permits universities to release certain information to parents. Information releases may include the name of the student, the violation committed and any sanctions imposed. This release of information will be coordinated and disseminated through the Dean of Students Office. Alcohol on Campus Arizona law prohibits distribution or possession or consumption of alcoholic beverages by any person under the age of 21. Violation of any section of this statue is punishable by fines and/or jail sentence. The consumption of alcoholic beverages on the campus is prohibited except under certain conditions. The following acts are prohibited on University premises or at University sponsored activities: Distribution, possession, or use of any illegal drug or controlled substance Providing alcoholic beverages to individuals less than 21 years of age, or possession of alcoholic beverages by individuals less than 21 years of age. Illegal possession of an open container of an alcoholic beverage, driving under the influence, driving with an open container, and drinking in an unauthorized area. Policies regarding alcohol on campus may be obtained from the University President s Office. Alcohol policies for student housing and fraternities and sororities are available from the Dean of Students Office, The University of Arizona recognizes that the use of alcoholic beverages by those of legal age is a matter of personal choice. The University requires that those who choose to drink on University property abide by state law and University regulations, and expects that such individuals will conduct themselves responsibly, mindful of the rights of others. A UA Alcohol Permit Application must be submitted for all events where alcoholic beverages will be served on University of Arizona property. The complete University Alcohol Policy and Regulations are available at Follow UAPD 18

19 Driving Under the Influence (DUI) Criminal sanctions also apply to those who operate motor vehicles while under the influence of alcohol/drugs. A person with a blood alcohol content of 0.08 or greater is presumed to be impaired under State of Arizona Law. Anyone driving with a blood alcohol count (BAC) of.15 or higher is subject to the extreme DUI law requiring a mandatory 30 days in jail, in addition to fines, surcharges, and assessment for the DUI abatement fund. Effective September 19, 2008 additional sanctions were attached to DUI with a BAC of and.20 or higher. These new sanctions make Arizona DUI laws some of the most severe in the country. State law requires drivers who are arrested by the police for a suspected violation of this law to submit to scientific tests that determine the amount of alcohol/drugs in their blood. Those who refuse automatically lose their driving privilege in Arizona for 1 year. DUI also includes the use of drugs and narcotics that impair an individual s ability to operate a motor vehicle. DUI laws apply anywhere in the State of Arizona. Drugs The production, distribution, and use of drugs are strictly regulated by federal, state and local laws. Criminal sanctions imposed for violations are stringent. The possession of marijuana in any amount is a criminal violation and is subject to criminal prosecution. Secondary civil consequences also may result from criminal drug violations. Property associated with the criminal acts (including homes and vehicles) can be confiscated by state or federal governments. Those who are convicted of felony violations may be barred from governmental employment and from licensed professions such as law, medicine, and teaching. These are not all of the drugs and alcohol-related offenses and sanctions, but give a basic understanding of the serious legal and administrative sanctions that arise from unlawful possession, distribution, and use of illicit drugs. Violations can result in both criminal and University disciplinary action. For further information about alcohol and drug education programs, and for individual assistance, call the Campus Health Service at (520) Services for faculty and staff are available through Human Resources at (520) or their website at 19

20 Missing Student Notification Policy At the University of Arizona, any student who lives on-campus* and is believed to be missing for 24 hours must be reported to UAPD. If you have good reason to believe that a resident student may be missing, immediately: Attempt to contact the resident student who is believed to be missing. Contact UAPD by calling 9-1-1, which, in turn, initiates their investigative procedures. Ask for the officer s name to report back to Residence Life staff. Contact a Residence Life staff member (RA, Community Director, and Area Assistant Director). File a Health and Safety notification to the Dean of Students Office, (520) *While the Clery Act reporting requirements only apply to students living in a residence hall, we encourage that any missing student be reported to the applicable law enforcement agency. In addition, please make a Health & Safety Notification to the Dean of Students Office, (520) Missing Student Emergency Contact All students living in campus housing must provide a confidential emergency contact to Residence Life upon checking into campus housing. The student s confidential contact information will be accessible only to authorized University and law enforcement officials, as necessary. Once it is determined that a student is missing, the institution "shall within 24 hours" notify an emergency contact identified by the student. If the missing student is younger than 18 years of age and not an emancipated minor, the institution must also notify his/her custodial parent or guardian, if different from their emergency contact(s). The complete Missing Student Notification Policy for Resident Students is available online at: h t t p : / / d e a n o f s t u d en t s. a r i z o n a. ed u / s i t e s / d e a n o f s t u d e n t s. a r i z o n a. ed u / f i l e s / missing_student_notification_policy.pdf. Sign Up for UAlert! at: 20

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