Clery Act Annual Report Information
UW-Superior's Annual Campus Security and Fire Safety Report is available to download or view in the links below:
Federal Law requires UW-Superior to provide this information to the public free of charge.
You may obtain a printed copy of our current annual reports by writing to the University of Wisconsin-Superior Department of Public Safety, Campus Safety Office, Belknap & Catlin, P.O. Box 2000 Superior, WI 54880; by calling us at (715)394-8114; or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org
Please view our other reports and disclosures that are required under federal statute in the other links of the Clery Act Reporting section located in the gray menu.
The Campus Safety Office prepares this annual report to comply with the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Crime Statistics Act, in accordance with Department of Education Federal Regulations: Title 34, Part 668, Section 668.46 (Institutional security policies and crime statistics.)
This annual report is prepared in cooperation with the local law enforcement agencies surrounding our main campus, Residence Life, the Student Development Office, and the Dean of Student Life. Each entity provides updated information on their educational efforts and programs to comply with the Act.
(May be printed out and mailed or sent via e-mail attachment to all new students, or staff members.)
Balancing Student Privacy and School Safety: A Guide to the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act for Colleges and Universities
The Reauthorized Violence Against Women and Campus Sexual Violence Elimination (Campus SaVE) Act
Included in the Violence Against Women Act is the Campus Sexual Violence Elimination Act (Campus SaVE), which amends the Jeanne Clery Act and affords additional rights to campus victims of sexual violence, dating violence, domestic violence, and stalking.
As a result of the requirements, institutions must:
- Compile statistics of incidents of sexual violence, domestic violence, dating violence, and stalking that occur within the Clery geography and are reported to campus security authorities
- Include within its Annual Security Report a statement of policy regarding prevention education, the institution's response to reports of sex offenses, dating violence, domestic violence, and stalking, and a victim's rights on campus
The Clery Act
The Clery Act is named in memory of 19 year old university freshman Jeanne Ann Clery (pictured right) who was raped and murdered while asleep in her residence hall room at Lehigh University on April 5, 1986. Jeanne's parents, Connie and Howard, discovered that students hadn't been told about 38 violent crimes on their daughter's campus in the three years before her murder. They joined with other campus crime victims and persuaded Congress to enact this law, which was originally known as the "Crime Awareness and Campus Security Act of 1990." The law was amended in 1992 to add a requirement that schools afford the victims of campus sexual assault certain basic rights, and was amended again in 1998 to expand the reporting requirements. The 1998 amendments also formally named the law in memory of Jeanne Clery. Subsequent amendments in 2000 and 2008 added provisions dealing with registered sex offender notification and campus emergency response, respectively. The 2008 amendments also added a provision to protect crime victims, "whistleblowers", and others from retaliation.