Touro College

Being accused of sexual assault, sexual harassment, rape, or any other form of sexual misconduct at Touro College is a Title IX violation that your school must resolve. If you are found “responsible” for this conduct, you could be exposed to pretty serious repercussions that could jeopardize your plans to graduate.

For the purposes of this article, we'll address Touro's disciplinary process and why you need an attorney-advisor if you find yourself in this predicament.

Touro College's Disciplinary Process

Under Title IX, Touro College is required to adjudicate any cases of sexual misconduct brought to the institution's attention. The Department of Education urges compliant higher education institutions like Touro College to respond to these accusations in a manner that is prompt and equitable. If the university fails to do so, its federal funding is at stake. Complainants (the reporter of the complaint) and especially respondents (the person accused of sexual misconduct) should understand that their school will approach their case with the utmost seriousness, and each party should follow suit.

Filing a Complaint

A complaint of alleged sexual misconduct must be submitted within either 30 days after the conduct, or the end of the semester in which the incident transpired. The complaint should consist of the following details: the complainant's full name, address, email, phone number, and Touro student/employee ID number, the name of the respondent, a complete statement of the facts that constitute the alleged misconduct, and other relev