Sexual Assault and Sexual Violence Policy
Statement from the President
CROSSROADS TRUCK TRAINING ACADEMY (BARRIE)
SEXUAL ASSAULT AND SEXUAL VIOLENCE POLICY
Effective Date: May 1, 2017
Review Date: May 1, 2017
This Policy applies to: All members of the College community including: all employees, governors,
students, contractors, suppliers of services, individuals who are directly connected to any College
initiatives, volunteers, and visitors.
Sexual Assault and Sexual Violence
Sexual assault: A criminal offence under the Criminal Code of Canada. Sexual assault is any type of
unwanted sexual act done by one person to another that violates the sexual integrity of the victim and
involves a range of behaviours from any unwanted touching to penetration. Sexual assault is
characterized by a broad range of behaviours that involve the use of force, threats, or control towards a
person, which makes that person feel uncomfortable, distressed, frightened, threatened, or that is
carried out in circumstances in which the person has not freely agreed, consented to, or is incapable of
Sexual violence: A broad term that describes any violence, physical or psychological, carried out through
sexual means or by targeting sexuality. This violence takes different forms including sexual abuse and
Consent: The voluntary and explicit agreement to engage in the sexual activity in question. It is the act
of willingly agreeing to engage in specific sexual behaviour, and requires that a person is able to freely
choose between two options: yes and no. This means that there must be an understandable exchange
of affirmative words, which indicates a willingness to participate in mutually agreed upon sexual activity.
It is also imperative that everyone understands the following:
• Silence or non-‐communication must never be interpreted as consent and a person in a state
of diminished judgment cannot consent.
• A person is incapable of giving consent if they are asleep, unconscious or otherwise
unable to communicate.
• A person who has been threatened or coerced (i.e. is not agreeing voluntarily) into
engaging in the sexual activity is not consenting toit.
• A person who is drugged is unable toconsent.
• A person is usually unable to give consent when under the influence of alcohol and/or drugs.
• A person may be unable to give consent if they have a mental disability preventing them
from fully understanding the sexual acts.
• The fact that consent was given in the past to a sexual or dating relationship does not mean
that consent is deemed to exist for all future sexual activity.
• A person can withdraw consent at any time during the course of a sexual encounter.
• A person is incapable of giving consent to a person in a position of trust, power or
authority, such as, a faculty member initiating a relationship with a student who they
teach, an administrator in a relationship with anyone who reports to that position.
• Consent cannot be given on behalf of another person.
It is the responsibility of the initiator of sexual activity to ensure clear and affirmative responses are
communicated at all stages of sexual engagement. It is also the initiator’s responsibility to know if the
person they are engaging with sexually is a minor.
Note: For information purposes only, the Criminal Code defines “consent” as follows:
Consent: The voluntary agreement to engage in the sexual activity in question. No consent is obtained,
a) the agreement is expressed by the words or conduct of a person other than the complainant;
b) the complainant is incapable of consenting to the activity;
c) the accused induces the complainant to engage in the activity by abusing a position of trust,
power or authority;
d) the complainant expresses, by words or conduct, a lack of agreement to engage in the activity;
e) the complainant, having consented to engage in sexual activity, expresses, by words or conduct,
a lack of agreement to continue to engage in the activity.
Other Relevant Terms
Acquaintance sexual assault: Sexual contact that is forced, manipulated, or coerced by a partner, friend
Age of consent for sexual activity: The age at which a person can legally consent to sexual activity. In
Canada, children under 12 can never legally consent to sexual acts. Sixteen is the legal age of consent for
sexual acts. There are variations on the age of consent for adolescents who are close in age between the
ages of 12 and 16. Twelve and 13 year-‐olds can consent to have sex with other youth who are less than 2
years older than themselves. Youth who are 14 and 15 years old may consent to sexual involvement
that is mutual with a person who is less than 5 years older. Youths 16 and 17 years old may legally
consent to sexual acts with someone who is not in a position of trust or authority.
Coercion: In the context of sexual violence, coercion is unreasonable and persistent pressure for sexual
activity. Coercion is the use of emotional manipulation, blackmail, threats to family or friends, or the
promise of rewards or special treatment, to persuade someone to do something they do not wish to do,
such as being sexual or performing particular sexual acts.
Drug-‐facilitated sexual assault: The use of alcohol and/or drugs (prescription or non-‐prescription) by a
perpetrator to control, overpower or subdue a victim for purposes of sexual assault.
Stalking: A form of criminal harassment prohibited by the Criminal Code of Canada. It involves
behaviours that occur on more than one occasion and which collectively instill fear in the victim or
threaten the victim/target’s safety or mental health. Stalking can also include threats of harm to the
target’s friends and/or family. These behaviours include, but are not limited to non-‐consensual
communications (face to face, phone, email, social media); threatening or obscene gestures;
surveillance; sending unsolicited gifts; “creeping” via social media/cyber-‐stalking; and uttering threats.
Survivor: Some who have experienced sexual violence may choose to identify as a survivor. Individuals
might be more familiar with the term “victim”. We use the term survivor throughout this policy where
relevant because some who have experienced sexual assault believe they have overcome the violent
experience and do not wish to identify with the victimization. It is the prerogative of the person who has
experienced these circumstances to determine how they wish to identify.
2. Purpose and Intent of the Policy
All members of [Insert Name of the College] College community have a right to a work and study in an
environment that is free from any form of sexual violence. This document sets out our policy and
response protocol to sexual violence and ensures that those who experience sexual violence are
believed and their rights respected, that the College has a process of investigation that protects the
rights of individuals and holds individuals who have committed an act of sexual violence accountable.
3. Policy Statement
Sexual assault and sexual violence are unacceptable and will not be tolerated. We are committed to
challenging and preventing sexual violence and creating a safe space for anyone in our College
community who has experienced sexual violence. The College is expected to be a safe and positive
space where members of the College community feel able to work, learn and express themselves in an
environment free from sexual violence.
All reported incidents of sexual violence will be investigated to the best of the administration’s ability
and in a manner that ensures due process. It is this policy’s intention to make individuals feel
comfortable about making a report in good faith about sexual violence that they have experienced or
We recognize that sexual violence can occur between individuals regardless of sexual orientation,
gender, and gender identity or relationship status as articulated in the Ontario Human Rights Code. We
also recognize that individuals who have experienced sexual violence may experience emotional,
academic or other difficulties.
We are committed to:
3.1. assisting those who have experienced sexual violence by providing choices, including detailed
information and support, such as provision of and/or referral to counselling and medical care,
information about legal options, and appropriate academic and other accommodation;
3.2. ensuring that those who disclose that they have been sexually assaulted are believed, and that
their right to dignity and respect is protected throughout the process of disclosure, investigation
and institutional response;
3.3. addressing harmful attitudes and behaviours (e.g., adhering to myths of sexual violence) that
reinforce that the person who experienced sexual violence is somehow to blame for what
3.4. treating individuals who disclose sexual violence with compassion recognizing that they are the
final decision-‐makers about their own best interests;
3.5. ensuring that on-‐campus (internal) investigation procedures are available in the case of sexual
violence, even when the individual chooses not to make a report to the police;
3.6. engaging in appropriate procedures for investigation and adjudication of a complaint which are
in accordance with College policies, standards and applicable collective agreements, and that
ensure fairness and due process;
3.7. ensuring coordination and communication among the various departments who are most likely
to be involved in the response to sexual violence on campus;
3.8. engaging in public education and prevention activities;
3.9. providing information to the College community about our sexual violence policies and
3.10.providing appropriate education and training to the College community about responding to the
disclosure of sexual violence;
3.11.contributing to the creation of a campus atmosphere in which sexual violence is not tolerated;
3.12.monitoring and updating our policies and protocols to ensure that they remain effective and in
line with other existing policies and bestpractices.
4. Reporting and Responding to SexualViolence
4.1. Members of the College community should immediately report sexual violence incidents they
witness or have knowledge of, or where they have reason to believe that sexual violence has
occurred or may occur. Members who have experienced sexual violence are encouraged to
come forward to report as soon as they are able to doso.
4.2. Persons in a position of authority, including persons directing the activities of others, shall take
immediate action to respond to or to prevent sexual violence from occurring.
4.3. Where the College becomes aware of incidents of sexual violence by a member of the College
community or against a member of the College community, which occur on or off College
property and that pose a risk to the safety of members of the College community, the College
shall take all reasonable steps to ensure the safety of the College community.
5. Complaint Process and Investigations
A complaint of sexual assault or any other kind of sexual violence can be filed under this Policy by
any member of the College community.
The College will seek to achieve procedural fairness in dealing with all complaints. As such, no
sanction and/or disciplinary action will be taken against a person or group without their knowledge
where there is an alleged breach of this Policy. Respondents will be given reasonable notice, with
full detail of the allegations and provided with an opportunity to answer to the allegations made
5.1. Right to Withdraw a Complaint
A complainant has the right to withdraw a complaint at any stage of the process. However, the
College may continue to act on the issue identified in the complaint in order to comply with its
obligation under this Policy and/or its legal obligations.
5.2. Protection from Reprisals, Retaliation or Threats
It is contrary to this Policy for anyone to retaliate, engage in reprisals or threaten to retaliate against
a complainant or other individual for:
• having pursued rights under this Policy or the Ontario Human Rights Code;
• having participated or co-‐operated in an investigation under this Policy or the Ontario Human
Rights Code; or
• having been associated with someone who has pursued rights under this Policy or the Ontario
Human Rights Code.
Anyone engaged in such conduct may be subject to sanctions and/or discipline.
5.3. Unsubstantiated or Vexatious Complaints
If a person, in good faith, discloses or files a sexual violence complaint that is not supported by
evidence gathered during an investigation, that complaint will be dismissed. [Colleges may wish to
reference their own policies regarding record keeping.] Disclosures or complaints that are found following investigation to be frivolous, vexatious or bad
faith complaints, that is, made to purposely annoy, embarrass or harm the respondent, may result in
sanctions and/or discipline against the complainant.
Confidentiality is particularly important to those who have disclosed sexual violence. The confidentiality
of all persons involved in a report of sexual violence must be strictly observed, and the College does its
best to respect the confidentiality of all persons, including the complainant, respondent, and witnesses.
However, confidentiality cannot be assured in the following circumstances:
• an individual is at imminent risk of self-‐harm;
• an individual is at imminent risk of harming another;and/or
• there are reasonable grounds to believe that others in the College or wider community may
be at risk of harm.
In such circumstances, information would only be shared with necessary services to prevent harm, and
the name of the survivor would not be released to the public.
Where the College becomes aware of an allegation of sexual violence by a member of the College
community against another member of the College community, the College may also have an obligation
to take steps to ensure that the matter is dealt with in order to comply with the College’s legal
obligation and/or its policies to investigate such allegations. In such cases, certain College
administrators will be informed about the reported incident on a “need to know” and confidential basis,
but not necessarily of the identities of the persons involved.
1. If You Have Experienced Sexual Violence
If you have experienced sexual violence, please call Administration at 705-719-2419, and we will assist
you by providing the resources and support you need.
It is often difficult to disclose and report incidents of sexual violence. It is entirely up to you if you
choose to report the incident; however, we strongly encourage you to do so.
Anyone who has experienced sexual violence has the right to:
• be treated with dignity and respect,
• be believed,
• be informed about on-‐ and off-‐campus services and resources,
• decide whether or not to access available services and to choose those services they feel will be
• decide whether to report to campus security and/or local police,
• have an on-‐campus investigation with the institution’s full cooperation,
• have a safety plan, and
• have reasonable and necessary actions taken to prevent further unwanted contact with the
2. If You Would like to File a Formal Complaint
Administration listed above can also assist you with filing a complaint. If the alleged perpetrator is
another member of the College community, you may file a complaint under this Policy.
Individuals who have experienced sexual violence may also wish to press charges under the Criminal
Code. Administration can also assist you with contacting the local Police.
3. What to Do if You Witnessed Sexual Violence
If you witness sexual violence, please call Administration at 705-719-2419, and we will assist you by
providing all the resources and necessary support.
If a member of faculty or staff of the College becomes aware of an allegation of sexual violence against
another member of the College community, the faculty or staff is required to report the alleged incident
to the President immediately.
4. What to Do if Someone Discloses Allegations of Sexual Violence
A person may choose to confide in someone about an act of sexual violence, such as a student,
instructor, teaching assistant, coach, or staff from housing, health, counselling or security. An individual
who has experienced sexual violence may also disclose to staff or faculty members when seeking
support and/or academic accommodation. A supportive response involves:
• listening without judgement and accepting the disclosure as true;
• communicating that sexual violence is never the responsibility of the survivor
• helping the individual identify and/or access available on or off-campus services, including
emergency medical care and counselling;
• respecting the individual’s right to choose the services they feel are most appropriate and to
decide whether to report to the police and/or Administration at 705-719-2419
o recognizing that disclosing can be traumatic and an individual’s ability to recall the
events may be limited;
o respecting the individual’s choices as to what and how much they disclose
about their experience; and
o making every effort to respect confidentiality and anonymity.
If disclosure is made to faculty or staff by a student seeking support or academic accommodation, the
faculty or staff should refer the student to the President, and work with the President to ensure that
the student receives all necessary academic and other accommodations.
As indicated above, if faculty or staff of the College becomes aware of an allegation of sexual violence
against another member of the College community, the faculty or staff is required to report the alleged
incident to President immediately.
5. Communicating with Individuals who have Experienced Sexual Violence
Sensitive and timely communication with individuals who have experienced sexual violence and their
family members (when an individual consents to this communication) is a central part of the College’s
first response to sexual violence. To facilitate communication the College will:
• Ensure that designated employees in Administration, who are knowledgeable about sexual
violence, are responsible for advocacy on campus on behalf of employees, students or any
other member of the College community who have experienced sexual violence;
• Ensure designated employees respond in a prompt, compassionate, and personalized
• Ensure that the person who has experienced sexual violence and the respondent are
provided with reasonable updates about the status of the College’s investigation of the
incident when such investigations are undertaken.
6. Roles and Responsibilities of the College Community
While everyone on campus has a role to play in responding to incidents of sexual violence, some campus
members will have specific responsibilities which might include:
• On-‐campus health supports to provide psychological and emotional support, assist with
safety planning and make referrals to other services, including medical services;
• Faculty, staff and administrators to facilitate academic accommodations and other
academic needs of those who have experienced sexual violence, e.g., extensions on
assignments, continuing studies from home, and dropping courses;
• Student operated sexual violence services to provide peer supports;
• Human Resources to assist with any incidents relating to employees; and
• Security to assist with investigations and gathering evidence, to implement measures to
reduce sexual violence on campus, and to collaborate with local police where
7. How Will the College Respond to a Report of Sexual Violence?
Where a complaint of sexual violence has been reported to the College, the College will exercise care to
protect and respect the rights of both the complainant and the respondent. The College understands
that individuals who have experienced sexual violence may wish to control whether and how their
experience will be dealt with by the police and/or the College. In most circumstances, the person will
retain this control. However, in certain circumstances, the College may be required to initiate an
internal investigation and/or inform the police of the need for a criminal investigation, even without the
person’s consent, if the College believes that the safety of other members of the College community is
at risk. The confidentiality and anonymity of the person(s) affected will be prioritized in these
A report of sexual violence may also be referred to the police, or to other community resources at the
complainant’s request, where the persons involved are not members of the College community or in
circumstances where the College is unable to initiate an internal investigation under this Policy.
7.1. Where the Respondent is a Student
Sexual violence is a violation of Crossroads Truck Training Academy (Barrie). It is considered a
serious offence and will be addressed in a manner which is consistent with other serious offences.
7.2. Where the Respondent is an Employee
Sexual violence is a violation of Crossroads Truck Training Academy (Barrie). Allegations against
employees will be addressed in accordance with the procedures set out in this Policy, and in any
applicable collective agreement, and/or other College policies. If the complaint is sustained
following an investigation, the College will decide on the appropriate disciplinary actions consistent
with any applicable collective agreement and/or policies regarding discipline.
7.3. Where the Respondent is not a Student or Employee
Contractors, suppliers, volunteers or visitors who attend on campus will be subject to complaints if
they engage in prohibited conduct. Where a complaint against the respondent is substantiated, the
College will take appropriate action.
All contractual relationships entered into by the College will be governed by a standard contract
compliance clause stating that contractors must comply with this Policy and the Ontario Human
Rights Code, including co-‐operating in investigations. Breach of the clause may result in penalties,
cancellation, or other sanctions.
7.4. Multiple Proceedings
Where criminal and/or civil proceedings are commenced in respect of the allegations of sexual
violence, the College shall conduct its own independent investigation into such allegations, and will
make its own determination in accordance with its policies and procedures. Where there is an
ongoing criminal investigation, the College will cooperate with the local police.
Use of the term “Rape” in the context of Sexual Violence
This policy refers to the offence of sexual assault to align with the current offence contained in the
Criminal Code. The word “rape” is no longer used in criminal statutes in Canada. The term was replaced
many years ago to acknowledge that sexual violence is not about sex but is about acts of psychological
and physical violence. The term “sexual assault” provides a much broader definition and criminalizes
unwanted behaviour such as touching and kissing as well as unwanted oral sex and vaginal and anal
intercourse. Although the term no longer has a legal meaning in Canada, the term rape is still commonly
DISPELLING THE MYTHS AND MISCONCEPTIONS ABOUT SEXUAL ASSAULT
It wasn’t rape, so it wasn’t sexual violence. Sexual assault and sexual violence encompasses a broad
range of unwanted sexual activity. Any unwanted sexual
contact is considered to be sexual violence. A survivor
can be severely affected by all forms of sexual violence,
including unwanted fondling, rubbing, kissing, or other
sexual acts. Many forms of sexual violence involve no
physical contact, such as stalking or distributing intimate
visual recordings. All of these acts are serious and can be
Sexual assault can’t happen to me or anyone I know. Sexual assault can and does happen to anyone. People of
all socioeconomic and ethnic backgrounds are victims of
sexual assault, but the vast majority of sexual assaults
happen to women and girls. Young women, Aboriginal
women and women with disabilities are at greater risk of
experiencing sexual assault.
Sexual assault is most often committed by strangers. Someone known to the victim, including acquaintances,
dating partners, and common-‐law or married partners,
commit approximately 75 per cent of sexual assaults.
Sexual assault is most likely to happen outside in
dark, dangerous places.
The majority of sexual assaults happen in private spaces
like a residence or private home.
If an individual doesn’t report to the police, it wasn’t
Just because a victim doesn’t report the assault doesn’t
mean it didn’t happen. Fewer than one in ten victims
report the crime to the police.
It’s not a big deal to have sex with someone while
they are drunk, stoned or passed out.
If a person is unconscious or incapable of consenting due
to the use of alcohol or drugs, they cannot legally give
consent. Without consent, it is sexual assault.
If the person chose to drink or use drugs, then it isn’t This is a prominent misconception about sexual assault.
considered sexual assault. No one can consent while drunk or incapacitated.
If the victim didn’t scream or fight back, it probably
wasn’t sexual assault.
If the victim does not fight back, the sexual assault is
When an individual is sexually assaulted they may
become paralyzed with fear and be unable to fight back.
The person may be fearful that if they struggle, the
perpetrator will become more violent.
If you didn’t say no, it must be your fault. People who commit sexual assault/abuse are trying to
gain power and control over their victim. They want to
make it extremely difficult, if not impossible, for their
victim to say no. A person does not need to actually say
the word “no” to make it clear that they did not want to
participate. The focus in consent is on hearing a “yes”.
If a woman isn’t crying or visibly upset, it probably
wasn’t a serious sexual assault.
Every woman responds to the trauma of sexual assault
differently. She may cry or she may be calm. She may be
silent or very angry. Her behaviour is not an indicator of
her experience. It is important not to judge a woman by
how she responds to the assault.
If someone does not have obvious physical injuries,
like cuts or bruises, they probably were notsexually
Lack of physical injury does not mean that a person
wasn’t sexually assaulted. An offender may use threats,
weapons, or other coercive actions that do not leave
physical marks. The person may have been unconscious
or been otherwise incapacitated.
If it really happened, the victim would be able to
easily recount all the facts in the proper order.
Shock, fear, embarrassment and distress can all impair
memory. Many survivors attempt to minimize or forget
the details of the assault as a way of coping with trauma.
Memory loss is common when alcohol and/or drugs are
Individuals lie and make up stories about being
sexually assaulted; and most reports of sexual assault
turn out to be false.
According to Statistics Canada, fewer than one in 10
sexual assault victims report the crime to the police.
Approximately 2% of sexual assault reports arefalse.
The number of false reports for sexual assault is very low.
Sexual assault carries such a stigma that many people
prefer not to report.
Persons with disabilities don’t get sexually assaulted. Individuals with disabilities are at a high risk of
experiencing sexual violence or assault. Those who live
with activity limitations are over two times more likely to
be victims of sexual assault than those who are able-‐
A spouse or significant other cannot sexually assault
Sexual assault can occur in a married or other intimate
partner relationship. The truth is, sexual assault occurs
ANY TIME there is not consent for sexual activity of any
kind. Being in a relationship does not exclude the
possibility of, or justify, sexual assault. A person has the
right to say “no” at ANY point.
People who are sexually assaulted “ask for it” by their
provocative behaviour or dress.
This statement couldn’t be more hurtful or wrong.
Nobody deserves to be sexually assaulted. Someone has
deliberately chosen to be violent toward someone else;
to not get consent. Nobody asks to be assaulted. Ever. No
mode of dress, no amount of alcohol or drugs ingested,
no matter what the relationship is between the survivor
and the perpetrator or what the survivor’s occupation is,
sexual assault is always wrong.
Sexual assault only happens to women Not true. The majority of sexual assaults are committed
against women by men, but people of all genders, from
all backgrounds have been/can be assaulted.
Sexual abuse of males is rare. According to Statistics Canada, six per cent of males 15 or
over reported that they had experienced sexual
victimization. Sexual assault/abuse occurs in every
economic, ethic, age and social group.
If you got aroused or got an erection or ejaculated
you must have enjoyed it.
It is normal for your body to react to physical stimulation.
Just because you became physically aroused does not
mean that you liked it, or wanted it or consented in any
way. If you experienced some physical pleasure, this does
not take away the fact that sexual abuse happened or the
effects or feelings of abuse.
Sexual Assault Centres (Ontario)
Region in Ontario Sexual Assault Centre 24-hr Crisis Line Office Phone Algoma (Sault Ste. Marie)
Women In Crisis Algoma 1-877-759-1230 705-759-1230
Belleville-Quinte Sexual Assault Centre for Quinte & District
Brant Sexual Assault Centre of Brant 519-751-3471 519-751-1164
Bruce County Women’s House Serving Bruce and
Grey: Sexual Assault Services
Chatham-Kent Chatham-Kent Sexual Assault Crisis Centre
Cornwall Sexual Assault Support Services for Women, Cornwall
East Algoma (Elliot Lake)
Counselling Centre of East Algoma 1-800-721-0077 705-848-2585
Guelph-Wellington Guelph-Wellington Women in Crisis 519-836-5710
Sexual Assault & Violence Intervention Services of Halton
Hamilton Sexual Assault Centre Hamilton & Area (SACHA)
Kawartha (Peterborough & Area)
Kawartha Sexual Assault Centre 705-741-0260 705-748-5901
Kenora Kenora Sexual Assault Centre 807-468-7233 1-800- 565-6161
Kingston Sexual Assault Centre Kingston 613-544-6424
Waterloo Sexual Assault Support Centre of Waterloo Region
London-Middlesex Sexual Assault Centre London 519-438-2272
Muskoka Athena’s Sexual Assault Counselling & Advocacy Centre
Niagara Niagara Region Sexual Assault Centre 905-682-4584 905-682-7258
Nipissing Amelia Rising Sexual Assault Centre of Nipissing
Oshawa-Durham Oshawa-Durham Rape Crisis Centre 905-668-9200 905-444-9672
Ottawa SASC Sexual Assault Support Centre of Ottawa
Ottawa RCC Ottawa Rape Crisis Centre 613-562-2333 613-562-2334
Peel Hope 24/7: Sexual Assault Centre of Peel
Renfrew Women’s Sexual Assault Centre of Renfrew County
1-800-663-3060 613-735 – 5551
Sarnia-Lambton Sexual Assault Survivors’ Centre Sarnia-Lambton
Sudbury Voices for Women Sudbury
Thunder Bay Thunder Bay Sexual Abuse & Sexual Assault Counselling & Crisis Centre
Timmins Timmins and Area Women in Crisis 1-877-268-8380 705-268-8381
Toronto Multicultural Women Against Rape/Toronto Rape Crisis Centre
(416) 597-8808 416-597-1171
Windsor-Essex Sexual Assault Crisis Centre of Essex County
York Women’s Support Network of York Region
Pour le support francophone aux femmes victimes d’agression sexuelle:
CALACS (Francophone Sexual Assault Centres) in Ontario
Centre Passerelle pour femmes: CALACS du Nord de l’Ontario
C.P. 849 Timmins (Ontario) P4N 7G7
Centre francophone d’aide et de lutte contre les agressions à caractère sexuel d’Ottawa
40, rue Cobourg
Ottawa (Ontario) K1N 8Z6
Centre Novas : Centre francophone d’aide et de lutte contre les agressions à caractère sexuel
Casselman (ON) K0A 1M0
1 866 772-9922 poste 221
Carrefour des femmes du Sud-Ouest de l’Ontario: CALACS de la région du Sud-Ouest
Casier Postal 774, London (ON) N6A 4Y8519 858-0954
1 888 858-0954
Centre Victoria pour femmes
Sudbury (ON) P3E 4P2
Centr’Elles, centre des Femmes Francophones du Nord-Ouest de l’Ontario
P.O. Box 26058
Thunder Bay (Ontario) P7B 0B2
1 888 415-4156
Oasis Centre des femmes
465 Yonge Street PO Box 73022 Wood Street PO Toronto ON M4Y 2W5
Colibri – Centre des femmes francophones du comté de Simcoe
80, rue Bradford, bureau 340
Barrie (ON) L4N 6S7
1 877 797-2050
Centre de santé communautaire Hamilton/Niagara – Espace entre Elles
1320 rue Barton Est
Hamilton (Ontario) L8H
2W1 905 528-0163
1 866 437-7606
Pour le support francophone aux femmes victimes d’agression sexuelle, se il vous plaît visitez
(for French-language support to women victims of sexual assault, please also visit): Action
ontarienne contre la violence faite aux femmes.
A number of resources contributed to the development of this document, including the sexual assault policies and
procedures from several colleges and universities in Ontario, notably, Durham College, University of Guelph and Lakehead
University, as well as the METRAC discussion paper on sexual assault policies on campuses. The Ontario Women’s
Directorate resource, “Developing a Response to Sexual Violence: A Resource Guide for Ontario’s Colleges and Universities”
served as a reference and the “Dispelling Myths and Misconceptions About Sexual Assault” chart is based on it. In addition,
the Ontario Coalition of Rape Crisis Centres provided a list of sexual assault centres in Ontario and their hotline numbers.
Michael J Preston