“It is our moral obligation to get this right,” DeVos said at George Mason University’s Antonin Scalia Law School. She offered no details on how the administration would revamp the guidelines but said her department would seek comment on alternatives. The guidelines set up under Democratic President Barack Obama in 2011 have come under fire from critics because of the strict rules colleges must follow when investigating sexual assault complaints or risk losing funding under Title IX, the federal law that bars sexual discrimination in education. DeVos said too many students had been falsely charged with sexual assault and that schools were terrified about being accused by the Education Department’s civil rights office of ignoring accusations. DeVos met several weeks ago with both sexual assault victims and men who said they were falsely accused of such violence. She cited examples of what she described as unfair treatment of those who faced charges. Demonstrators gather outside Founders Hall prior to the arrival of Education Secretary Betsy DeVos, where she will deliver a major policy address on Title IX enforcement, which in college covers sexual harassment, rape and assault, at George Mason University, in Arlington, Virginia, U.S., September 7, 2017. REUTERS/Mike Theiler The current guidelines, known as the “Dear Colleague” letter, require colleges to investigate complaints even if there is a separate criminal probe. Unlike in criminal cases, where guilt must be proved beyond a reasonable doubt, universities judge students based on a preponderance of evidence. There were 360 sexual violence cases under investigation at 250 colleges and universities as of Wednesday, according to the Education Department. The National Women’s Law Center, an advocacy group, criticized the proposed revamp, saying it would discourage universities from complying with the law.
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And I never have been. There's photographic evidence of my fealty to certain bags, from the Dooney & Burke satchel that I received some years ago early on in my fashion career to the worn-to-bits Alexander Wang Rockie my former colleagues gave me when I left that job. (Aaaaaand it's still in my closet—holy shit, that studded thing is heavy, but love it I did and I can't get rid of it.) So actually, I should say I'm loyal to my "handbag," in singular terms, because I have been carrying the same one literally everywhere for months. Let me tell you about my most recent, long-running affair: It's with a Neely & Chloe handbag that, despite bearing some scratches from countless playground trips, subway transfers, and other casualties of living in New York, it still gets me compliments pretty much every time I wear it. The No. 7 Lady Bag comes to work with me every day, sharing my shoulder with the black Mansur Gavriel tote (gotta have that for my laptop). It's been to the beach and withstood the ravages of sand. It's traveled to countless cities (most recently: Paris, Stockholm, Milan), because it fits perfectly under an airplane seat. กระเป๋าสตางค์ ภาษาอังกฤษ As of this writing, I'm going on 12 months strong with this bag, and I must say, it still looks good. So good, in fact, that it got me compliments from a prominent fashion editor with expensive taste. (He stopped to tell me it's "so chic" and ask where I got it; "Isn't it?" I replied, "It's from Neely & Chloe , and it is $168 .") The only notice of wear is in the hardware, which has gotten a little discolored over the past year but, still, not noticeably.
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