And this reflected the ways in which black women's experiences in college was something where their bodies were seen as accessible, things that people could touch without consent in in ways that other students didn't describe to us. Beginning in , Professors Jennifer Hirsch and Shamus Khan interviewed more than Columbia and Barnard College undergrads to learn about their sex lives. And, you know, we had one young man tell us a story, for example, and he said to us, I put on a tie so I knew I was going to have sex. Heard on All Things Considered. And that's because every single LGBTQ student that we talked to told us that they had sex ed that wasn't at all relevant to their own sexual experiences, or sexual identities. Hirsch: There's neglect and there's also, in many cases, a lack of awareness of their own power. And those young men didn't force those women to have sex — but I think that they fundamentally didn't realize what it was that the person they were with wanted to do. We need to remember that most people are assaulted by somebody they know, not by strangers.
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