By now you’ve probably heard of the U.S. Department of Education’s College Board, which has become the go-to resource for admissions decisions in the U, BC, and elsewhere.
While UBC students have been making headlines for years with their controversial, largely unheralded, policies like restricting the use of pronouns like “she” and “they” in class, the College Board itself is not the subject of much criticism.
Its reputation has been built on its innovative and innovative curriculum, which includes the world’s first gender-neutral curriculum, and its educational system that includes more than 50 different majors, including medicine, law, and social work.
But despite the College’s reputation as a leading research institution and a world leader in the field of education, UBC is now under fire from a number of academics for its policies.
These are not the only controversies surrounding the College.
It has been accused of perpetuating racist, sexist, and homophobic practices for decades, including by one of its own faculty members.
And it is one of only four universities in Canada to be the subject, in a study published this week, of “the worst offenders of academic misconduct” for its hiring practices.
The study found that nearly every single academic institution in Canada — including UBC, the University of Toronto, the McGill University, and McGill University in Montreal — had “serious problems with academic misconduct and bias.”
But while the UBS report is a thorough and exhaustive account of UBC’s policies, there’s also a lot more information out there to help us understand how the institution stacks up.
UBC also has a reputation for not doing a very good job of handling sexual assault cases.
For the past three years, the U-shaped campus has been the focus of several sexual assault and harassment investigations by U.K.-based charity Chorus, including a report that found the school “tends to cover up cases of sexual violence,” but not for the “unconscionable” or “unprofessional” reasons the UBER report alleged.
It also has an extensive “gender equity” policy that is often cited as a reason for the College not reporting allegations of harassment and assault, but which also includes a “zero tolerance” policy for “racism, sexism, homophobia, ableism, transphobia, Islamophobia, and Islamophobia denial.”
The UBER survey also highlighted that UBC doesn’t provide an annual report to the Office of the Vice-Chancellor for Diversity and Inclusion, or even to the University’s Office of Equity and Inclusive Leadership, or OIL.
That means it’s impossible to know what, if any, specific policies have been enforced.
The UBS survey also found that UBS has had a significant decline in reporting of sexual harassment and violence at UBC.
But that doesn’t mean that the report’s findings are completely accurate.
The University’s Sexual Harassment and Violence Response and Education Coordinator told The Cut that the school was working on ways to make the College more responsive to its students, including improving reporting.
But she also said that the College has an obligation to ensure that students are protected from sexual assault.
“If we’re not doing that, then the report is going to say things that are wrong,” she said.
“It’s not that we don’t care about survivors or the experience of survivors.
It’s just that we’re going to have to be proactive.”
In an email to The Cut, a UBC spokesperson said, “We take the report very seriously and we are working hard to ensure it reflects the best values of our community and our students.
We also understand that we are a target for criticism.
We understand the concern around the report.
And we know we have a lot of work to do to address the concerns raised by our community.”
While UBS found that the UBR report’s claims were “unsubstantiated and unfounded,” the university was quick to point out that it also found problems with the college’s response to sexual assault at other institutions.
“UBC is the only university in Canada that does not provide an ongoing sexual harassment complaint and response mechanism to survivors,” the spokesperson wrote.
“Sexual assault survivors may feel isolated, or that their experiences are ignored, discounted, or ignored.”
And in a statement sent to The New York Times, UBS also said it was “disappointed” in the report and that it was in the process of working with the College to address its “significant shortcomings.”
The College responded to The Daily Dot’s requests for comment with the following statement: “The College of Business has a strong record of protecting its students and faculty and ensuring that they are protected.
We have worked closely with UBC over the last several years to address a number needs that have come to our attention over the past few years.
UBS is currently undertaking an extensive review of its processes for reporting allegations and providing support for survivors, and is committed to taking further steps to ensure the College