The college experience is changing.
It’s a world of digital, social and mobile media, where we have more choices, more choices than ever.
The changes aren’t just for students.
There are students everywhere, and they want to know that the people in their lives care about them, too.
We’re in a world where students, teachers, and administrators are all in the same place at the same time, and that they all share a common goal: helping each other.
We are all learning how to be better citizens, better partners, better citizens in our communities.
And that means that everyone in our community needs to be on the same page, working toward a shared goal of creating a campus where everyone feels safe, supported, and valued.
As the University of Missouri announced on Monday, a new program is launching to support students who want to feel safe and supported on campus.
The initiative, which is called the College Safety Initiative, will provide $1 million over the next two years to help students at the University who have experienced sexual violence.
The money will go toward the purchase of crisis kits, counseling services, support for survivors, and counseling, and the support will be delivered in a safe and supportive environment.
The goal of this initiative is to support the safety and wellbeing of students on campus, according to University President Tim Wolfe, who is a co-founder of the initiative.
In the past year, more than 1,000 students have reported being sexually assaulted on or near campus, and about 70% of the incidents were reported to the police, according the University.
The university also announced in February that a new sexual assault prevention plan would be implemented in 2017.
In addition, the university will begin a new Sexual Assault Response Team to focus on campus-based prevention.
And in the wake of the Rolling Stone publication of a fabricated account of a gang rape at the university, the chancellor said she will launch an investigation into the magazine’s allegations.
It was a time when we all needed a reminder of how to work together to make sure that every one of us feels safe and that every student feels valued.
Students at Missouri say the new College Safety initiative will provide a safe space for them and their peers to express their voices and to learn from each other on campus and across the nation.
But, the students also say they’re feeling frustrated.
For the first time, the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences will be providing students with support services, including counseling, support groups and resources.
There will also be a new support office at the Columbia campus that will help students find resources and guidance to make the most of their time on campus in a way that feels comfortable and respectful to all.
The program also promises to invest $10 million over four years in new academic programs to help prepare students for careers and graduate degrees.
The Columbia campus will also invest in technology and other programs to better support survivors.
The new program will begin to take shape in September, but the university has said it will take two years for students to receive the money.
Columbia’s new Student Success Program will provide support to students who have been sexually assaulted, said Jessica Mazzola, vice chancellor for student affairs.
“The university will support them as they continue to navigate the healing process and continue to rebuild their lives,” she said.
But the initiative’s goal of “making campus safe” is far from being achieved.
In February, the Columbia Student Government passed a resolution calling on the university to “end the use of the campus safety measure and to support and provide resources to students on the basis of their experience with sexual assault.”
That resolution, which was endorsed by the Columbia Council of Students and the student government, called on the school to implement a new student safety plan, which would include more prevention and education programs, as well as new academic resources for students, according a news release from the council.
In a March 2 email to the council, Wolfe acknowledged the need for “new approaches to addressing the campus climate and climate of fear.”
He wrote that “as the university of Columbia, we must be a place where everyone is safe and respected.”
But Wolfe said he had been “misled” by the media and students in recent months about the need to create a new plan for addressing the issue.
He said he was “very frustrated” by student anger over the issue and said the new plan was necessary to create an atmosphere where the “survivors of sexual violence feel safe, heard and understood.”
He added that the school “mustn’t be afraid to step up and create a campus safe environment.”
A number of campuses across the country are grappling with how to address the problem.
At the University on the Coast of Georgia, which has been a leader in addressing sexual assault on campus over the past decade, Chancellor Lee Hurd said the school will be creating a new prevention and support team this spring to focus more on survivors of sexual assault.
He also said the department will create a “support center” in the fall for students