Title IX Training Archive
The University is mandated by the Title IX Regulations, 34 CFR Part 106.45(b)(10), to post training content used to satisfy the Title IX Regulations’ training requirements to the University’s website. The training provided to meet the regulatory training requirements were provided by the Association of Title IX Administrators (ATIXA) and is accessible at the link below.
Disclaimer: The materials posted to ATIXA’s site are proprietary and are copyrighted. Those copyrights are registered with the Library of Congress. The legal penalties for copyright infringement range from $200 to $150,000 for each work infringed, and the infringer pays for all attorneys’ fees and court costs.
Your right is a right of inspection and review of the materials on ATIXA’s site, only. No other right is granted beyond viewing. You are not authorized to copy, use, adapt, save, repost, share publicly, or alter any contents from ATIXA’s site. You are not permitted to use the materials on ATIXA’s site for training, or for any commercial purpose. Any such use will result in damages equivalent to the full-per-head registration costs to the applicable ATIXA training, plus damages for reputational harm to ATIXA, in addition to any copyright infringement fines and/or penalties.
Proceeding to use and access the content on this page demonstrates your acceptance and understanding of these terms and conditions. To contact ATIXA with questions about any of the contents of this site, please email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Training Required Under the Title IX Regulations
Audience: Title IX Coordinator, Investigators, Decision-Makers, Facilitators of Informal Resolution process
The Title IX Coordinator, Investigators, Decision-Makers, and any person who facilitates an informal resolution process must receive training on the following topics: the definition of sexual harassment in § 106.30, the scope of the recipient’s education program or activity, how to conduct an investigation and grievance process including hearings, appeals, and informal resolution processes, as applicable, and how to serve impartially, including by avoiding prejudgment of the facts at issue, conflicts of interest, and bias.
Decision-makers must receive training on any technology to be used at a live hearing and on issues of relevance of questions and evidence, including when questions and evidence about the complainant’s sexual predisposition or prior sexual behavior are not relevant.
Investigators must receive training on issues of relevance to create an investigative report that fairly summarizes relevant evidence.