UW System Reports
Annual Reports on Sexual Assault and Harassment
Each year, the University of Wisconsin System Board of Regents provides a report to the State Legislature about efforts to educate UW students and others about sexual assault and sexual harassment.
- UW System Annual Reports on Sexual Assault and Harassment Archive (§36.11(22), Wis. Stats., Report)
Campus Clery Report
Under federal law, institutions of higher education are required to report campus crime data, information for victims, and policies and procedures in an Annual Security Report.
- UW Colleges Annual Campus Security Reports: Security and Fire Safety
- UW-Eau Claire: Crime statistics-Clery Act Information
- UW-Fond du Lac: Safety & Security
- UW-Green Bay: Campus Security Crime Statistics
- UW-La Crosse: Annual Security Report
- UW-Madison: Clery Act
- UW-Milwaukee: Annual Security and Fire Safety Report (at end of page)
- UW-Oshkosh: Annual Security Report and Fire Safety Report
- UW-Parkside: Campus Annual Security Report
- UW-Plattville: Clery Act
- UW-River Falls: Annual Security Report
- UW-Stevens Point: The Jeanne Clery Act
- UW-Stout: Annual Campus Security/Public Safety Report known as the Clery Act
- UW-Superior: Clery Act Annual Report
- UW-Whitewater: Annual Security and Fires Safety Report (Clery Report/Crime Statistics)
Task Force Report
The Report and recommendations of the UW System Task Force on Sexual Violence were presented to President Ray Cross in December 2016.
Wisconsin Sexual Assault Statistics
Wisconsin Department of Health Services: Sexual Violence Prevention
Wisconsin Department of Justice: Wisconsin Sexual Assault Statistics
Link to help, information, and resources on your UW campus.
Most sexual assault survivors know or knew their perpetrator.
Although every survivor’s experience is unique, the majority of rape and sexual assault survivors knew their perpetrator before the act took place. According to the National Sexual Violence Resource Center, the victim knew their assailant in 8 out of every 10 cases. A 2015 study of 27 universities (and over 15,000 respondents) in the United States found that victims most frequently indicated that the offender was a friend or acquaintance (54.4% of victims who responded to the survey indicated that the offender is/was a “friend” or “acquaintance”). This data challenges the stereotype that rapes are committed by strangers. In truth, in the vast majority of cases, the victim and perpetrator know or knew one another.
For more information, see: