Mandatory changes to Title IX allows the opportunity to avoid expulsion or suspension for students.
Crowds of hundreds gathered within the bustling streets of Hollywood Sunday to march in protest against sexual harassment and assault. College students, celebrities, men and women of different ages and backgrounds came together to raise awareness about the growing issue of sexual misconduct. The streets became a sea of red t-shirts, displaying “take back the workplace,” with silhouettes of female firefighters, doctors and police officers. Lauren Martinez Event organizers chant through loud speakers to rally the crowds 11/12. Accusations against Hollywood movie producer Harvey Weinstein sparked the #MeToo movement, a social media campaign aimed to bring attention to the normalization of sexual assault and rape. The movement dominated social media platforms three weeks ago and gained national attention, but hasn’t let up. Recently, six women accused filmmaker Brett Ratner of sexual misconduct. Actress Olivia Munn said in an interview to the Los Angeles Times that she has “made specific, conscientious choices not to work with Brett Ratner.” Sexual harassment and assault survivors shouted “stop the violence, stop the rape” at the march. “I think a lot of women live in daily fear because toxic masculinity is ingrained deeply in our culture,” said Ashley Woods, a 25-year-old Los Angeles