Reporting concerns about bullying, harassment, or abuse
The University of London has an ongoing commitment to provide residents in our intercollegiate halls with a safe place to be heard, as well as offering support and advice. A wide range of support measures are in place – including Wardens and Resident Advisors. In addition, details of specific support services at the University’s Member Institutions can be found here: https://bit.ly/UoLMIsupport.
Should you wish to speak with somebody within the department’s senior team directly, please do not hesitate to contact us at email@example.com and we will arrange an appointment with you.
The University is committed to ensuring that the intercollegiate halls remain a safe home for all our residents during their time here, and we look forward to speaking to anyone who can help us to continue with that unreserved commitment.
We do not tolerate bullying, harassment, or verbal / physical abuse of our students, staff, or visitors.
Dealing with concerns
If you tell us about bullying, harassment, or abuse – including sexual assault – we will take you seriously and offer a private, confidential space in which to report your concerns. We will help you to find the right professional help (if this is relevant) and support you to make decisions about what to do next. This might include making a formal complaint about someone else within the intercollegiate halls, or it might involve making a report to the police.
If you speak with a Resident Advisor, they will need to discuss your concerns with the Warden for advice.
We will respect your autonomy and confidentiality. We will only share your information or take further action with your explicit consent, unless there is a clear and immediate risk to the safety of others which means we must act to protect them.
Allegations of misconduct
If your concerns include allegations of misconduct about someone else in the University community, we may recommend action under the relevant student or staff disciplinary procedure. As above, we would normally only do this with your consent.
Anyone who is alleged of misconduct should have the right to know exactly what they are alleged to have done, which means that we usually cannot conduct a disciplinary procedure whilst maintaining anonymity for the complainant. We understand it may feel difficult to know that your identity would be revealed in a misconduct procedure; we will support you throughout the process if you decide to pursue a formal complaint.
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