Part II: From Compliance to Transformation (Engaging Facilities)

June 9, 2021

June 9, 2021

1:30 PM To 3:30 PM

Online: EDT (USA)

https://evbrw.se/3pkX56k

FREE

Event Description

From Compliance to Transformation: Sexual Citizens and the Future of Campus Sexual Assault Prevention (Part II)

Join the ARRIVE Center at SUNY for part two of a three part webinar series hosted jointly with Jennifer S. Hirsch and Shamus Khan, authors of Sexual Citizens: A Landmark Study of Sex, Power, and Assault on Campus to discuss their book and its implications for college campuses in their efforts to prevent sexual assault.

Part II: Sexual Assault and Physical Space On Campus: Engaging Key Stakeholders

June 9, 2021: Invite campus facilities, residential life, and other key stakeholders and decision makers surrounding physical space on campus to join you for this session.

Karren Bee-Donohoe, Associate Vice Chancellor for Capital Facilities at the State University of New York will Join Dr. Hirsch and Dr. Khan for a discussion surrounding “sexual geographies” or the landscapes, both physical and social, that shape the power dynamics and contexts of sex.

About The Webinar Series

Part I: An Introduction

May 12, 2021: Join for a fireside chat with Jennifer S. Hirsch and Shamus Khan, authors of Sexual Citizens: A Landmark Study of Sex, Power, and Assault on Campus to discuss their book and its implications for college campuses in their efforts to prevent sexual assault.

This session will serve as an introduction to the study/book and its intended audience is those who work in sexual assault prevention on college campuses.

Register For Part I Here

Part II: Sexual Assault and Physical Space On Campus: Engaging Key Stakeholders

June 9, 2021: Invite campus facilities, residential life, and other key stakeholders and decision makers surrounding physical space on campus to join you for this session.

Karren Bee-Donohoe, Associate Vice Chancellor for Capital Facilities at the State University of New York will Join Dr. Hirsch and Dr. Khan for a discussion surrounding “sexual geographies” or the landscapes, both physical and social, that shape the power dynamics and contexts of sex.

Part III: Equity, Inclusion, Access and Its Implications For Sexual Violence

September 14, 2021: Invite campus members involved in diversity, equity, and inclusion to join for this session.

Register For Part III Here

About Sexual Citizens

In Sexual Citizens: A Landmark Study of Sex, Power, and Assault on Campus, (an NPR best book of 2020) Columbia professor Jennifer S. Hirsch and Princeton Professor Shamus Khan lay out an expansive, empirically-grounded vision for campus sexual assault prevention. Sexual Citizens puts forth powerful new concepts to help explain the forces in young people’s sexual lives: sexual projects (the various motives college students have for pursuing sex), sexual citizenship (the possession of one’s sexual agency, and the respect for another’s), and sexual geographies (the landscapes, both physical and social, that shape the power dynamics and contexts of sex). With empathy and compassion for the many struggles that young people face, they approach sexual assault as a public health problem and explain it by setting out a broader understanding of how sex is organized and what it means to young people in college.

About The Authors

Jennifer S. Hirsch, Jennifer S. Hirsch, a medical anthropologist and Professor of Sociomedical Sciences at Columbia University, works at the intersection of public health and social science, with a research agenda that examines gender, sexuality and migration, the anthropology of love, social dimensions of HIV, and undergraduate well being, including sexual assault. Hirsch co-directed the Sexual Health Initiative to Foster Transformation (SHIFT), a research project on sexual assault and sexual health among Columbia undergraduates. With Shamus Khan, she is coauthor of Sexual Citizens: A Landmark Study of Sex, Power, and Assault on Campus, which draws on SHIFT’s ethnographic research to examine sexual assault and consensual sex among undergraduates in relation to the broader context of campus life. Hirsch co-directs the Columbia Population Research Center, which brings together faculty from schools across the campus who work on population health and inequalities. A 2012 Guggenheim Fellow, a 2015 Public Voices Fellow, and a 2018-19 Visiting Research Scholar with Princeton’s Center for Health and Well-Being, Hirsch’s published work includes both scholarly and popular writing on health and social inequality. She is author of A Courtship After Marriage: Sexuality and Love in Mexican Transnational Families, the award-winning coauthored The Secret: Love, Marriage and HIV, two edited volumes on the anthropology of love, more than 70 peer-reviewed articles, 15 book chapters, and many op-eds in venues such as Time and The Hill. Hirsch also just completed six years of service as a board member for Jews for Racial & Economic Justice, including the last two as board chair. Hirsch earned her A.B. from Princeton University in History, with a certificate in Women’s Studies, and her Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins University in Population Dynamics and Anthropology.

Shamus Khan is a professor of Sociology and American Studies at Princeton University. He writes on culture, inequality, gender, and elites. He is the author of over 100 articles, books, and essays, including Privilege: The Making of an Adolescent Elite at St. Paul’s School (Princeton), The Practice of Research (Oxford, with Dana Fisher), Approaches to Ethnography: Modes of Representation and Analysis in Participant Observation (Oxford, with Colin Jerolmack), and Sexual Citizens: A Landmark Study of Sex, Power, and Assault on Campus (W.W. Norton, with Jennifer Hirsch). He co-directed the ethnographic component of SHIFT, a multi-year study of sexual health and sexual violence at Columbia University. He directed the working group on the political influence of economic elites at the Russell Sage Foundation, is the series editor of “The Middle Range” at Columbia University Press, and served as the editor of the journal Public Culture. He writes regularly for the popular press such as the New Yorker, the New York Times, Washington Post, and has served as a columnist for Time Magazine. In 2016 he was awarded Columbia University’s highest teaching honor, the Presidential Teaching Award, and in 2018 he was awarded the Hans L. Zetterberg Prize from Uppsala University in Sweden for “the best sociologist under 40”.

Organizers

ARRIVE Center, The State University of New York

http://arrive.suny.edu/

About the Organizers

If you would like more information about SUNY, or any of our 64 campuses in particular, please visit www.suny.edu.

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