Title IX Reporting options
Sexual discrimination, harassment, violence
Reports of sex discrimination can be made by email, phone or in person. Reports are sent directly to the university's Title IX Coordinator, who oversees all sex discrimination matters at the institution. Upon receipt of the report and depending on the detail of the information provided, the institution will take reasonable steps to investigate the matter, stop the harassment, prevent its recurrence and remedy its effects.
This form may be used to report any form of sex discrimination, including sexual harassment or sexual misconduct that you have either experienced or observed. This form will initiate the informal investigation process and the IEDI office will contact you to follow up on the incident.
- Can I submit a report anonymously?
- Who can submit a report?
- What happens after I submit a report?
Can I submit a report anonymously?
You have the right to remain anonymous on this form but please be aware that the more details we possess, the better our ability to conduct a thorough investigation. To remain anonymous, simply leave out your identifying information. Without this information, the form will be submitted anonymously. If you do not feel comfortable submitting this information online you may print the form out and send it via campus
MAIL TO :
Institutional Equity, Diversity and Inclusion
Temporary Facility A
1200 N. Pine St.
Rolla, MO 65409
Who can submit a report?
Anyone: staff, faculty, students, parents, alumni, and visitors to the campus.
What happens after I submit a report?
Missouri S&T takes these reports seriously and will take action to investigate reported incidents and determine the appropriate action. We also provide support to all members of the campus community who experience, or witness, such an incident. The offices of Counseling, Disability Support and Student Wellness and Student AdvocacyOffice of Student Affairs provide a wealth of resources.
Report by phone or email
The following person serves as the campus Title IX Coordinator and is designated to handle inquiries regarding the nondiscrimination policies and Title IX compliance:
Neil Outar, J.D.
Interim Title IX Coordinator
Interim Deputy Title IX Coordinator
Deputy Title IX Coordinator
Students, employees, volunteers, and visitors of the university who have experienced any form of sex discrimination, including sexual harassment or sexual misconduct, are encouraged to report the incident promptly to theTitle IX Coordinator.
Any employee of the university who becomes aware of sex discrimination as defined in this policy (including sexual harassment, sexual misconduct, stalking on the basis of sex, dating/intimate partner violence or sexual exploitation) is a mandated reporter, regardless of whether the recipient of the behavior is a student, employee, volunteer, or visitor of the university.
All university employees and volunteers are required to complete the Mandated Reporter trainingannually.
Employees with a legal obligation or privilege of confidentiality (including health care providers, counselors) are not considered mandated reporters and are not required to report when the information is learned in the course of a confidential communication.
This also means that the employee seeking the exemption is employed by the university for that specific purpose and was acting in that capacity when the confidential disclosure was made. If the information is not learned in the course of confidential communication (for example, behavior is observed in class) then the employee has the same obligation as a mandated reporter.
Consistent with the law and upon approval from the Office of the General Counsel, campuses may also designate non-professional counselors or advocates as confidential for purposes of this policy and, therefore, excluded from the definition of mandated reporters.
However, these individuals are required once per month to report to the Title IX administrator aggregate, non-personally identifiable information regarding incidents of sex discriminination reported to them. The aggregate data report should contain general information about individual incidents of sexual violence such as the nature, date, time and general location of the incident. Confidentiality in this context is not the same as privilege as under the law.