Subsequent amendments in 20 added provisions dealing with registered sex offender notification and campus emergency response, respectively.
The 2008 amendments also added a provision to protect crime victims, “whistleblowers”, and others from retaliation.
The best way to know if you have been exposed to HIV is to get at test. There are drugs (treatment) that can lower the amount of the virus in the body.
If you know you are HIV positive, and are seeking treatment, please contact us at [email protected] call 303.962.2880.
How HIV is transmitted: There are four fluids that can pass HIV from one person to the next.
Contact with infectious blood, semen, vaginal fluids, and breast milk can transmit HIV.
We welcome anyone regardless of gender identification, orientation, relationship style or status, race, or economic status.The School’s Policy of Discrimination addresses domestic violence, dating violence and stalking.Please make a report if you have knowledge of a CSTCM student engaging in any such behavior.Owners of assume no responsibility (and expressly disclaim responsibility) for updating this site to keep information current or to ensure the accuracy or completeness of any posted information.Accordingly, you should confirm the accuracy and completeness of all posted information before making any decision related to any data presented on this site.For information regarding the school’s disability policy and services please contact the Academic Dean’s office at 303-329-6355 extension 15. Under certain circumstances, sexual misconduct, sexual harassment, and similar conduct constitute sexual discrimination prohibited by Title IX. The Colorado School of Traditional Chinese Medicine’s Title IX Coordinator whose office is located at the office of the Academic Dean, 303-329-6355 Ext. The Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act (20 USC § 1092(f)) is the landmark federal law, originally known as the Campus Security Act, that requires colleges and universities across the United States to disclose information about crime on and around their campuses. Jeanne’s parents, Connie and Howard, discovered that students hadn’t been told about 38 violent crimes on their daughter’s campus in the three years before her murder.