There can be due process in college sexual misconduct cases. It depends on the school involved. If cases are adjudicated under the school's Non-Title IX Sexual Misconduct policy, it is going to depend on whether the school is a public or private institution. At a public college or university, there will be traditional due process under the state and federal constitution. At a private university or college, often it comes down to it being, say, strictly a contractual issue between the student and the school.
Certainly, at a public school, there is traditional due process. A person needs to be afforded due process. There's also due process in the sense of the school needing to follow its own policies. At either a public or private school, the expectation would be that for there to be due process, it would be in a sense of the school following its own policies. If it deviates from that and, say, results in an adverse impact or adverse result to a party, then there would be potential due process violations in that regard. It's a very nuanced consideration and that's why an experienced attorney advisor can help you best understand and navigate what can be a complicated process.