UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, IRVINE
Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and
Campus Crime Statistics for 2010
150 Public Services
Irvine, CA 92697-4900
October 1, 2011
Table of Contents
2.0 UCI POLICE DEPARTMENT
(Law Enforcement Policies)
2.1 Police Authority
2.2 Mission Statement
2.3 Patrol Division
2.4 Detective Bureau
2.5 Community Service Officer
2.6 UCI Medical Center Hospital Security Department
2.7 Inter-Agency Police Services Assistance Agreement
3.0 REPORTING CRIMINAL ACTIVITY
(Crimes and Emergency Policies)
3.3 Anonymous and Confidential Reporting
3.4 Campus Security Authorities
3.5 Notice Compliance
3.6 Missing Persons
3.7 Police Daily Crime Log and Fire Log
4.0 NON-CAMPUS BUILDING AND PROPERTY CRIME STATISTICS
(Recognized Student Organizations at Non-Campus Locations Policies)
5.0 CRIME PREVENTION
(Crime Prevention Programs and Security Practices)
5.1 Campus Safety and Education
5.2 Campus Residents
5.3 Safety Escorts Program
6.0 CRIME ALERT BULLETIN
6.1 Timely Warnings
6.2 Distribution Procedures
6.3 Determination to Issue a Timely Warning
6.4 zotALERT Policy
7.0 SEXUAL ASSAULT AND HARASSMENT PREVENTION
(Campus Sexual Assault Programs)
7.1 Sexual Assault Safety Procedures
7.2 Physical Evidence
7.3 Administrative and Judicial Considerations
7.4 Sexual Assault Investigation Policies and Procedures
7.5 Sexual Harassment
7.6 RAD – Rape Aggression Defense
8.0 REGISTERED SEX OFFENDER INFORMATION
(Registered Sex Offender Information)
8.1 Sex Offender Registration Laws
8.2 Sex Offender Informational Data
8.3 UCI Sex Offender Information to Department of Justice
8.4 UCI Sex Offender Registration Requirements
8.5 UCI Sex Offender Registration Procedure
9.0 HATE CRIME
9.1 Hate Crime Reporting
10.0 CAMPUS FACILITIES ACCESS AND SECURITY
(Campus Facilities Access and Security)
10.1 Residential Life
10.3 Shuttle Bus Service
10.4 Parking Structures
10.5 Campus Facilities Access and Security
11.0 ILLEGAL WEAPONS
12.0 SUBSTANCE ABUSE
(Alcoholic Beverages, Illegal Drugs, Alcohol and AbusePolicies and Programs)
13.0 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT
(Emergency Response and Evacuation Procedures)
13.1 UCI Emergency Procedures
13.2 UCI Emergency Communications Across the Campus
14.0 IMPORTANT PHONE NUMBERS
15.0 CRIME STATISTICS
(Crime Statistics for the Annual Clery report and Fire Safety Report)
15.1 University Geography and Maps
I. CRIME DEFINITIONS
II. JEANNE CLERY ACT
The Federal Student Right-to-Know, Crime Awareness and Campus Security Act now cited as the "Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security
Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act,” herein identified as the “Clery Report” requires institutions of higher learning to prepare, publish, and
distribute a report concerning campus crime statistics and security policies on an annual basis through appropriate publications, mailings or
computer network to all current students and employees, and all prospective students and prospective employees upon request. This report contains
the annual report concerning specific campus crime and arrest statistics as well as information about campus policies and practices intended to
promote crime awareness, campus safety and security.
This report complies with the provisions as codified: 1) United States Code Title 20, Chapter 28 Section 1092(f) as amended in 1992 and 1998, 2)
United States Code of Federal Regulations, Title 34, Chapter VI, Part 668, Section 668.46, and 3) California Education Code, Sections 67380-
67385. Copies of this report may be obtained from the UCI Police Department or by visiting the UCI Police Department Webpage located at:
For the convenience of the reader, a complete copy of United States Code Title 20, Chapter 28 Section 1092(f) as amended in 1992, 1998, and
2010 is attached to the end of this report.
2.0 UCI Law Enforcement Policies
The UCI Police Department is vested by the Regents of the University of California with the authority and responsibility to enforce, on University
property, all applicable local, state, and federal laws, with a special emphasis on the enforcement of laws involving weapons, alcohol, drugs and
narcotics. UCI police officers have the authority and duty to conduct criminal investigations, arrest violators and suppress campus crime. The UCI
Police Department is computer linked to city, state and federal criminal justice agencies for access to criminal records, information on wanted
persons, as well as stolen property and stolen vehicle information.
2.1 Police Authority
UCI police officers are duly sworn peace officers under California Penal Code Section 830.2(b). The thirty-two (32) sworn police officers on the
department are armed and possess the same authority under the law as do municipal police officers. The department subscribes to the standards of
the California Commission on Peace Officer Standards Training (POST). Officers receive the same basic training as municipal and county peace
officers, plus additional training to meet the unique needs of a campus community environment.
The UCI Police Department is the primary agency for reporting and investigating criminal activity occurring on the UCI campus. Officers patrol
the main campus 24 hours each day, 365 days a year. The police department provides immediate response to all police, fire and medical
emergencies. Accidents involving automobiles and bicycles are also investigated by the police department.
2.2 Mission Statement
The mission of the University of California, Irvine Police Department, Irvine is to protect and to defend the rights guaranteed in the Constitution of
the United States and the Constitution of the State of California; to enforce the criminal laws of the State of California in the spirit they were
enacted; to protect life and property; to prevent crime, to apprehend suspected criminal violators, and to aid community members whenever
possible. We shall strive to accomplish these objectives without prejudice, with integrity and respect; and to support the people we serve in order to
advance the achievement of the University’s academic, research, and public service mission.
2.3 Patrol Division
Patrol is the largest division in the police department. A patrol officer’s duties include protecting life and property, prevention of crime, and
keeping the peace. Patrol officers provide a wide variety of safety related services to the UCI community. Officers investigate crimes, traffic
collisions and they enforce criminal and traffic laws. When a crime is reported, a patrol officer will take the initial crime report which outlines the
circumstances of the incident. When possible and as needed, the patrol officer will collect evidence, arrest offender(s), and testify in court.
2.4 Detective Bureau
The police department's detective bureau is responsible for conducting follow-up investigations of criminal activity which has occurred on the
University campus. Cases involving identifiable criminal offenders are regularly filed with the city/county prosecutor's office for criminal
prosecution. When the offender is a UCI student, the case may also be filed with the University Office of Student Conduct for administrative
2.5 Community Service Officer Program (CSO)
The police department also employs student Community Service Officers (CSO) who provide escort services, parking lot patrol, building lockup,
and who assist in special security details and scheduled University events. The CSO’s also function as a liaison between students, community
members, and the police. CSO's are UCI students who assist other police department personnel in keeping the campus a safe place to live, study,
and work. CSO’s can be identified by their identification card, which includes their photograph, name, and badge number. CSO’s wear navy blue
shirts which display University Police CSO on the front, and the words, “Community Service Officer” on the back.
2.6 UCI Medical Center Hospital Security Department
The Security and Parking Department is supported by the Director of Security. The Security Department’s operations are overseen by an
Administrative Lieutenant, and a complement of Sergeants, Corporals, and Officers total of 29 full time employees (FTE). The Parking and
Transportation Services (PTS) Program has operations oversight provided by the support staff consisting of a Parking Operations Supervisor,
Parking Enforcement Officers, an Employee Transportation Coordinator.
UCIPD officers provide presentations to campus and Medical Center groups on such topics as personal safety, vehicle and residential security, and
office and equipment security. In addition, both the Police Department and the Associated Students Safety Commissioner provide brochures and
other literature on crime prevention and personal safety to everyone interested. UCIPD officers at the Medical Center are assisted by unarmed
security personnel (Public Service Officers, also known as PSO's). who patrol the main hospital and outlying areas. They also provide on-site
security and safety escort services at the Medical Center. The Medical Center has emergency call boxes which can be used to report emergencies,
crimes, suspicious behaviors, accidents, and hazards. To use simply lift the emergency call box receiver to be automatically connected to the
At the Medical Center UCI Medical Center, call 911 for a police emergency for a fire or medical emergency situation. The UCIPD's Medical
Center Office is located on the first floor of Building 2. For more information contact the Director of Security and Parking Services at UCI Medical
2.7 Inter-agency Police Services Assistance Agreement
Pursuant to California Education Code Section 67381, the UCI Police Department and the Irvine Police Department have adopted and signed a
written agreement which clarifies and affixes operational responsibilities for the investigation of violent and non-violent crimes occurring on
University property. Due to the sophisticated investigative resources required to properly investigate certain crimes, the UCI Police Department by
agreement has arranged in certain circumstances for the assistance from the Irvine Police Department.
“The UCI Police Department will be the primary reporting and investigating law enforcement agency for all crimes occurring on
the UCI campus. The Irvine Police Department will be the primary reporting and investigating law enforcement agency for all
crimes occurring outside the boundaries of the UCI Campus. Both agencies will continue to provide mutual aid assistance as
appropriate when requested.”
3.0 Reporting Criminal Activity (Policies for Reporting Crimes and Emergencies
For safety sake, community members are strongly encouraged to immediately report criminal activity, hate bias motivated incidents and any/all
suspicious person(s) to the UCI Police Department. The UCI Police Department has primary jurisdiction and responsibility for investigating crimes
and providing police protection and services to the UCI community. The police department is located on campus in the Public Services Building
#410. Free parking is available in parking lot 1C. Please park in a parking spot labeled “Visitor Parking.” This parking lot is located directly behind
the police department building.
Police, fire or medical emergencies can be reported by dialing 911 or (949) 824-5223 (UCI Police Department) from any telephone on campus. All
telephones located at UCI (campus, private, public) are tied to the 911 emergency system. Emergencies can also be reported by using any one of
the more than (150) Blue light emergency call-boxes located throughout campus, or by using the emergency intercom system located in most
building elevators. At off-campus locations, calls for service should be directed to the local law enforcement agency.
Non-emergencies can be reported to the UCI Police Department by dialing (949) 824-5223. All suspected on-campus crimes, regardless of their
nature, should be reported immediately to the UCI Police Department. At off-campus locations, calls for assistance should be directed to the local
law enforcement agency.
3.3 Anonymous and Confidential Reporting
In certain instances, a crime victim may be reluctant to file a report fearing the “process” and/or loss of his/her anonymity. In such circumstances,
crime victims are still encouraged to make a confidential report to one of the designated campus security authorities. At minimum, crime victims
will receive important counseling and referral information. Confidential reports are important because they provide valuable information that can
enhance the safety of the community-at-large and such reports will (at least) provide a more accurate portrait of actual campus crime. (Remember,
help is available, all you need to do is ask.)
If you have witnessed a crime and want to report the crime confidentially, a “Silent Witness” form is available on the UCI Police website:
www.police.uci.edu. It is a completely confidential way to provide information to the UCI Police Department. We will use any information we
receive in an appropriate manner, consistent with the U.S. Constitution.
3.4 Campus Security Authorities
Although we encourage the reporting of campus criminal activity directly to the UCI Police Department, in some instances members of the
campus community may choose to file a report with one of the other campus security authorities. Crime statistics are continuously gathered
from UCI Campus Security Authorities using the convenient and accessible “Clery Incident Report” form. The two page form (identified as
attachment III) is available from the UCI Police Department and online at: www.police.uci.edu. Any reportable crime made to a Campus
Security Authority can be immediately transmitted to UCI PD’s Clery Coordinator at (949) 824-7798 , fax machine (949) 824-0150, campus
mail Zot code 4900. For reporting purposes at UCI, Campus Security Authorities have been designated as:
All On Campus Student Housing Associate Directors Director, Lesbian Gay Bisexual Transgender Resource Center
All On Campus Student Housing Directors and Managers Director, Office for Disability Services
All On Campus Student Housing Resident/ Housing Assistants Director, OIT Student Affairs
All On Campus Student Housing Resident Life Coordinators Director, Ombudsman
All UCI sports team coaches and assistant coaches Director, Registrar
Assistant Director, New Students Programs Director, Research & Evaluation
Bookstore Asset Protection Manager and Security Staff Director, Student Center
Campus Counsel, The Chancellor’s Office Director, Student Conduct
Campus Employee Relations Manager Director, Student Government
Chair, Education Director, Student Health Center
Coordinators, Parking and Transportation Services Director, UCI Medical Center
Director of Athletics Director/ Assistant Director, Parking and Transportation
Director, Academic Personnel Services
Director, Bren Events Center Editor-in-Chief, New University
Director, Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE) Gamma Sigma Alpha-Executive Board
Director, Campus Recreation Greek Songfest-Executive Board Members
Director, Campus Wide Honors Program Greek Week-Executive Board Members
Director, Capital Projects and Asset Management Interfraternity Council-Executive Board Members
Director, Center for Educational Partnerships Local OC Law Enforcement Agencies
Director, Center for Service in Action Lead Personnel, Parking and Transportation
Director, Child Care Service Multicultural Greek Council-Executive Board Members
Director, Communications Order of Omega-Theta Beta Chapter-Executive Board
Director, Cross-Cultural Center Panhellenic Association-Executive Board Members
Director, Financial Aid and Scholarships President, Associated Graduate Students
Director, Graduate Division President, ASUCI
Director, Greek Life Program Manager, Labor and Employee Relations, UCIMC
Director, Health Education Rho Lambda-Executive Board Members
Director, Hospitality and Dining Services and Food Services UCI College Deans and Directors
Director, Human Resources UCI Medical Center Security Department
Director, International Center UCI Police Department
UCI pastoral and professional counselors are encouraged to tell their clients about the reporting procedures outlined in this document. As noted in
section 3.4 above, confidential reports/anonymous reports are extremely valuable in order to prevent further victimization and to obtain a more
accurate portrait of UCI campus crime.
3.5 Annual Clery Campus Security & Fire Report Notification and Compliance
The UCI “Clery Campus Security and Fire Report Notification” is made to all current students, current employees, prospective students, and
prospective employees in October of each year. An electronic mailing is sent to all members of the UCI community, including the UCI Medical
Center. The Clery Campus Security and Fire report notice is also printed on all student employee paychecks, ZOT bills and listed in the UCI Brief.
For prospective students and prospective employees, the notice is on all student applications and on all HR employee applications. In addition, the
Clery Campus Security and Fire Report notice is hosted by the UCI Police Department and posted on numerous Internet webpages.
THE ANNUAL CLERY CAMPUS SECURITY & FIRE REPORT NOTIFICATION
In accordance with the guidelines established by the University of California, Office of the President, and pursuant to federal law,
identified as the “Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act of 1998,” all currently
enrolled students, campus employees and all prospective students and prospective employees are entitled to request and receive a
copy of the UCI Annual Campus Security Report.
The report contains crime statistics about certain specified crimes/incidents that have been reported to Campus Security Authorities
over the past three years and which have occurred either on-campus, in off-campus buildings or property owned or controlled by the
University, or on public property adjacent to campus.
This report handbook also contains policies and practices pertaining to campus security, crime reporting, alcohol and drugs,
victims’ assistance programs, student discipline, campus resources, community safety alerts, crime prevention, access to campus
facilities and properties as well as personal safety tips. The report encourages the reporting of all crime occurrences. The report tells
how and to whom to report crimes, especially sexual assault crimes.
The Annual Clery Campus Security and Fire report is available by request in person or the Clery Coordinator at (949) 824-7798. The Clery
Security and Fire report for the other campuses of the University of California are also available on-line at:
3.6 Missing Persons
It is the policy of the UCI Police Department to accept all reports of missing persons without delay. However, the reporting party should be a
spouse, family member, close friend, or roommate. Investigative priority will be given to investigating missing persons over the handling of
A missing student often has a temporary residence on campus, a permanent family residence in another jurisdiction, yet, he/she may have been last
seen or heard from in a third jurisdiction. In order to ensure proper case follow-up and a quick resolution, jurisdictional responsibilities and
investigative agreements need to be quickly reached between all the potential reporting jurisdictions.
Every case of a missing person poses unique investigative challenges that will dictate who, if any (spouse, roommates, family members, guardians,
friends) will be contacted, interviewed and in what order. In cases that involve a missing adult student, the officer shall consider notification of the
person’s parent(s) or guardian. However, cases involving a missing juvenile student, the parent(s) or guardian of the student shall be notified.
When the person’s disappearance is deemed to be suspicious, foul play is suspected, and/or the person may be “at-risk,” consideration shall be
given to asking the Irvine Police Department for assistance, as described in the Inter-Agency Assistance Agreement noted in section 2.6 above.
Missing Students Who Reside in On-Campus Student Housing Facilities
If a member of the University community has reason to believe that a student who resides in on-campus housing is missing, he or she should
immediately notify UCIPD at (949) 824-5223. UCIPD will generate a missing person report and initiate an investigation.
After investigating the missing person report, should UCIPD determine that the student is missing and has been missing for more than 24 hours,
UCI will notify the Irvine Police Department (IPD) and the student’s emergency contact no later than 24 hours after the student is determined to be
missing. If the missing student is under the age of 18 and is not an emancipated individual, UCI will notify the student’s parent or legal guardian
immediately after UCIPD has determined that the student has been missing for more than 24 hours.
In addition to registering an emergency contact, students residing in on-campus housing have the option to identify confidentially an individual to
be contacted by UCI in the event the student is determined to be missing for more than 24 hours. If a student has identified such an individual, UCI
will notify that individual no later than 24 hours after the student is determined to be missing. Students who wish to identify a confidential contact
can do so through Student Housing.
3.7 Police Daily Crime and Fire Log
The UCI Police Department maintains a daily crime and fire log which is a record of all crimes reported to the police department which have
occurred either on campus property, non-campus building/property or public property immediately adjacent to campus. The log reflects the time
and date the crime was reported to the police department, the location and nature of the reported incident along with a case disposition.
The police department may withhold information from the daily crime log if the release of such information would jeopardize an ongoing criminal
investigation, the safety of an individual, cause a suspect to evade detection or flee, and/or result in the destruction of evidence.
The police department’s crime and fire log covers the most recent 60 day period, and it is open for public inspection in our front lobby during
normal business hours 8:00 am – 5:00 pm, Monday – Friday and on our website. The crime and fire log information dating back more than 60 days
will be made available for inspection within two business days of a request. UCI Police Department webpage at Daily Crime and Fire Log (pdf) .
4.0 Non-Campus Building and Property Crime Statistics
Crime statistics from locations defined as “non-campus building or property” which are controlled by a student organization (fraternities and
sororities) are collected and reported. These properties are located at numerous locations throughout Orange County. These properties are neither
contiguous to nor are they located within a reasonable geographic area surrounding UCI property. These properties fall within the jurisdiction,
protection and reporting responsibility of different local law enforcement agencies depending upon where the property is located.
5.0 Crime Prevention and Security Programs
Crime is a serious problem for which there are no easy answers or solutions. The University campus is not immune to crime; therefore, the
prevention of crime is a top priority. All members of the UCI community are encouraged to take responsibility for his/her own security, and when
possible assist others with their security needs. While the UCI Police Department may offer advice and assistance regarding campus safety, each
individual has the primary responsibility for his/her own safety.
The police department supports a proactive crime prevention unit that works closely with community members to create a safe UCI environment,
including the Violence Prevention Coordinator liaison with Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE). Crime prevention/awareness
programs begin with freshman orientation presentations. Topics of discussion include the student conduct code, sexual harassment, sexual assault,
substance abuse, alcohol, hate violence, and personal property safety. Throughout the year, the UCI PD crime prevention unit gives presentations
and workshops regarding personal safety, self-defense, office safety, rape prevention, vehicle and residential security.
The UCI Police Department’s effort to educate the campus community about incidents of crime, the importance of reporting crimes (especially sex
related crimes), and the prevention of crime is a work-in-progress. The offices of the UCI Police Department, Campus Assault Resources and
Education (CARE), Student Affairs Office, Campus Residential Life, College Deans Offices, Center for Women and Men, and the Student Judicial
Affairs Office all actively participate in this never ending effort. From freshman orientation to the graduation commencement years later, students
are subjected to a continuous array of programs, designed to create a safer campus environment, examples include: Sexual Assault Awareness
Week, Alcohol Safety Awareness Month, Hate Crimes Forum, Self-Defense Instruction, Office Security Surveys, Workplace Violence Training
Workshops, Anti-theft presentations and Bicycle Safety just to name a few.
5.1 Campus Safety and Education
The UCI Police Department works closely with Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE) and other key campus departments to provide
security and safety programs, presentations and workshops throughout the year. In addition, these campus units produce and publish brochures and
pamphlets relating to crime prevention and personal safety. The following are just a few examples of the programs and material available each year
to the campus community:
CAMPUS and SAFETY EDUCATION
Arroyo Vista Resident Advisor Training Mesa Court Resident Advisor Training
Athletics Life Skills Personal Safety Middle Earth Alcohol Awareness
BC Caverns Workplace Violence Middle Earth Resident Advisors Training
Campus Community “Beware of Strangers” (children) New Employee Orientation
Campus Village Rave Drugs New Student Orientation
Campus Village Resident Advisor Training Peer Counselors Workplace Violence
Campus Village Residential Safety (2 x years) Student Center UCI Parents Day
ESL New Student Orientation (every quarter) UCI Medical Plaza Bicycle Safety
Mesa Court Disaster Preparedness
CAMPUS ASSAULT RESOURCES and EDUCATION (CARE)
Consultation regarding sexual assault, relationship dynamics, and Right to KNOW and One in Four peer-education groups
Gender issues Incoming student orientation (SPOP)
Individual and group counseling Residence Hall training
Advocacy services Faculty and staff training
Sexual assault prevention programming UCIPD CAREs (a reporting information drop-in group)
Healthy Relationship workshops Take Back the Night
First-year Internet Required Safety Training (FIRST) UCI Clothesline Project
ALCOHOL TASK FORCE and HEALTH EDUCATION
Alcohol Awareness Activities in Housing Areas
Alcohol Issues Forums for Athletics, Fraternities and Sororities
Alcohol Screening Day
Assessment and Education for Non-Sanctioned Students
Assessment and Education for Sanctioned Students
Drug Treatment Referrals
Health Education Library
Mocktail Mini Health Fair in Residence Halls
Responsible Beverage Service Training/Anthill Pub
BROCHURES, PAMPHLETS and HANDOUTS
Accidents-What to do CSO Biography
Alcohol Date Rape
Bicycle Safety Dating Violence
Binge Drinking Domestic Violence
Campus Safety Elder Abuse
CAO Project (emergency phones) Gateway Drugs
Child Safety Halloween
Children and Computers Hate Crimes
Conflict Resolution Hi-Tech Crime
Home Security Safety Tips About Rape Drugs
Identity Theft Scams
International Student Orientation Seatbelt and Airbag Safety
Internet Safety Shoplifting
Keep Kids Alive Drive 25 Shoplifting Prevention
Kids Crime and Violence Skateboarding
Library Safety Suicide
Marijuana Teen Dating Violence
New Students Orientation Vacation Security
Personal Safety Vandalism
RAD for Women (Rape Aggression Defense) Vehicle Safety
RadKIDS (Resisting Aggression Defensively) Victim’s Assistance
Residence Hall Safety Workplace Violence
5.2 Campus Residents
Campus residents are reminded that crime can happen anywhere, at anytime to anyone and that the UCI campus is not a crime free zone. Residents
must take their own personal safety very seriously. Since the campus is open 24 hours each day and visitation to campus housing facilities is mostly
unrestricted, campus residents are advised to:
Keep room and apartment doors locked at all times
Ask strangers to wait in the common areas, restrict access to private areas
Keep valuables out of sight
Do not leave personal property in common areas
Suspicious activity should be immediately reported to the UCI Police Department
5.3 Safety Escorts Program
The Community Service Officer Safety Escort program is a free service to members of the UCI community. The objective of the program is to
provide a safe alternative to walking alone at night. Safety Escorts will not escort more than 2 people to the same location. This policy allows us
to accommodate those who need us the most. Escorts will offer immediate or pre-arranged escorts. Escorts are trained in CPR, First Aid, Radio
Communications, Dispatch, and Patrol Procedures. They are equipped with radios that allow them to keep in constant contact with the Police.
Safety Escorts can be contacted at (949) 824-7233. They can be identified by their blue on blue jacket bearing “UCI Safety Escorts” in reflective
lettering, an Identification badge, a radio, and a flashlight. If identification is not seen, feel free to ask for it.
CSO safety escorts handle escort calls between the hours of 6pm and 1am, 7 days a week during the school year and between the hours of 8pm and
1am 7 days a week during the summer, winter, and spring breaks. After hours escorts are managed by the UCIPD. Escorts are provided to the
entire campus community, including University Hills and American Campus Community Housing faculties, and will extend to the residential
complexes located in the University Town Center. More information regarding Safety Escorts can be located on our Web site:
Our staff is available to give an overview of the Safety Escort Program to your organization. If you have questions about this service, or would like
to request pamphlets, please contact the CSO Coordinator at (949) 824-7369.
6.0 Crime Alert Bulletin (Timely Warnings)
In order to safeguard the campus community, to increase crime awareness and to meet our timely warning commitments, (subject to the availability
of accurate information) campus Crime Alerts shall be distributed as soon as possible following the reported incident. The circumstances of any
particular situation coupled with the Police Department’s evaluation of the situation/threat potential will dictate the need, breadth, and manner for
the issuance of a Crime Alert Bulletin. However, in general, whenever there has been a report of a violent crime, a major property crime or other
significant criminal event on or adjacent to campus and the Police Department is of the opinion that the safety of the campus community is at-risk,
a Crime Alert Bulletin will be issued.
The alert process typically entails a combination of: 1) campus electronic mail postings, 2) physical postings of bulletins in designated campus
residential areas by residential life personnel and 3) electronic posting on the UCI Police Department webpage at www.police.uci.edu.
6.1 Timely Warnings
Once the decision has been made to issue a crime alert bulletin, the following items should be included, if available:
1. Description of the incident (type of crime, time, date and location, etc.)
2. Physical description (and name if possible) of the offender
3. Composite drawing or photograph of the offender
4. Connection to previous reported incidents
5. Description of victim and injuries (if relevant)
6. Date and time the campus crime alert was issued
6.2 Distribution Procedures
There is no (single) best method to distribute a Campus Crime Alert Bulletin; however, depending upon the circumstances of the particular case,
crime alert bulletins may be limited to a clearly defined segment of the UCI campus community, (e.g. crimes targeting campus resident students,
crimes targeting research laboratories, crimes targeting campus computer users. or crimes that target uses of the campus libraries). In other
situations the entire campus community maybe at-risk, in which case a campus wide distribution using such communications components as found
in the UCI emergency management plan http://www.police.uci.edu/em/EmergencyManagementPlan.pdf are appropriate.
6.3 Determination to Issue a Timely Warning
The decision to issue a timely warning should be determined by the Police Department personnel in the following order, but may be made by any
of the below persons as necessary:
1. Chief of Police
2. Assistant Chief of Police
4. Watch Commander
5. Detective Supervisor
6. Administrative Manager
7. Emergency Management Coordinator
6.4 zotALERT Policy (zotAlert SMS Text Messaging)
This General Order provides guidelines for the development and dissemination of emergency notification text messages (zotAlert) and timely
warnings in response to campus events.
Notification to the campus community shall be made in accordance with Title 34 Code of Federal Regulation Part 668 for emergency notifications
and timely warnings. Emergency Notifications will be made without delay utilizing zotAlert text messaging and based on the best professional
judgment of on duty personnel.
Emergency Notification – Immediate notification to the campus community upon confirmation of a significant emergency or dangerous situation
involving an immediate threat to the health or safety of students or employees occurring on the campus.
Timely Warning – A report to the campus community on crimes in the categories shown below that is timely and will aid in the
prevention of similar crimes.
Motor vehicle theft
Necessity to Make Notification
zotAlert Emergency Notifications and Timely Warnings are required under the Clery Act and are important in notifying the campus community in
a timely manner of events that pose a significant risk to students, faculty and staff. The circumstances of any particular situation coupled with the
Police Department’s evaluation of the situation/threat potential will dictate the need, breadth and manner for the issuance of emergency
notifications and timely warnings.
Determination to Issue a zotAlert Message
A zotAlert Emergency Notification will serve to immediately notify the campus community when the Watch Commander has:
Confirmed that there is a significant emergency or dangerous situation as defined above;
Determined the appropriate segment or segments of the campus community to receive a notification;
Determined the content of the notification; and
Initiated the notification system.
While notification of a member of the UCI Police Department Command Staff is suggested, it is not necessary when time is of the
Once the decision has been made to issue a zotAlert, the Watch Commander should direct the on-duty Dispatcher to initiate the message.
The zotAlert is limited to 160 characters (including spaces) and therefore brevity is important. It is recommended the following items should be
included, if available:
1. Always begin: zotAlert:
2. Type of incident
4. Action to take (secure in place, evacuate)
5. Suspect information if available
If sufficient room is available in the message, the UC Irvine Police Department website address police.uci.edu may be included. Use a second
message if more than 160 characters is necessary. The second message should begin, “zotAlert page <x> of <y>”. The Office of Information
Technology will automatically convert the text message and distribute via e-mail to all valid UCInetID’s.
zotAlert Closure Message
When a zotAlert is sent out as noted above, a follow-up zotAlert should be sent at such time as appropriate to state the situation no longer poses a
risk, is under control, and/or the action directed is no longer required. This zotAlert should also include a referral to the UC Irvine Police
Department website at police.uci.edu.
Sample zotAlert Scripts
1. zotAlert 4. zotAlert
Shooting at 00:00 AM/PM at <location> Hazardous material released
Secure in place now Evacuate <location>
<Suspect information> Avoid area
Call 911 if suspect seen See uci.edu for info
2. zotAlert 5. zotAlert
Fire at <location> Incident is under control
Evacuate <location> Resume normal activity
Avoid area See police.uci.edu for info
Robbery with <weapon (gun, knife, rifle)> at 00:00 AM/PM at <location>
Call 911 if suspect seen
Sign Up for zotALERT
Students are strongly encouraged to sign up for zotALERT messages. You will need a "text-enabled" cell phone.
1. Login to StudentAccess
2. Click Change of Address
3. Update your Emergency Contact Information and provide your cell phone number.
Faculty and staff are also encouraged to sign up for zotALERT messages. You will need a "text-enabled" cell phone.
1. Login to PhUpdate
2. Enter your cell phone number in the Emergency Cell field.
3. Click the Submit Change Request button.
OIT zotAlert: http://www.oit.uci.edu/zotalert/
7.0 Sexual Assault and Harassment Prevention (Campus Sexual Assault Programs)
UCI is committed to creating a safe and secure campus environment that is free from acts of intimidation or the fear of falling victim to sexual
assault or hate violence. The following offices contribute greatly toward this effort.
Campus Assault Resources and Education 824-7273
Counseling Center 824-6457
Dean of Students 824-5181
Employee Assistance Program 433-2320 (800)
Environmental Health & Safety 824-6200
Human Resources 824-5210
Lesbian Gay Bisexual Transgender - 824-3277
Resource Center (LGBT)
Office of Equal Opportunity and Diversity 824-5594
Rape Prevention/Campus Assault - 824-7273
Services and Education
UC Irvine Police Department 824-5223
7.1 Sexual Assault Safety Procedures
Persons who believe they have been sexually assaulted or who have been the victim of any kind of sex offense should immediately report
the incident to the UCI Police Department by dialing 911. The following is strongly suggested.
Get to a safe place.
Call the Police by dialing 911.
If you are not sure what to do, call RAINN (Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network 1-800-656-HOPE). The advocate will provide
you with options and you will not have to give your name.
You can also call the UCI Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE) for guidance and assistance (949) 824-7273.
If you are not sure about reporting the attack, but you might want to later, you are encouraged to immediately file a police report in order
to obtain a medical evidentiary examination. You always maintain the right to change your mind and not to pursue a criminal complaint.
Do not eat, drink, wash, shower, go to the bathroom, douche or clean up. As difficult as this is, your body is a receptor of physical
evidence that needs to be properly collected.
If you do not wish to make a report to the police, you are still encouraged to seek professional medical advice. It is important not to
forget the possibility of sexually transmitted diseases and/or pregnancy.
All health care providers are legally required to report to the police all cases of suspected sexual or physical assault.
7.2 Physical Evidence
The preservation of criminal evidence is essential and time sensitive to the successful prosecution of most sex offenses. UCI Police Department
personnel have been trained in the proper identification, collection and preservation of such evidence. Considering the time sensitive nature
regarding the collection of such evidence, it is essential that the police department be contacted as soon as possible.
Staff members from UCI Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE) are available to assist students who have fallen victim to a sex offense
from the initial report to the final resolution of the case.
7.3 Administrative and Judicial Considerations
Students may also contact their College Dean, Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE), or any Campus Security Authority for
information and assistance regarding the filing of a criminal complaint and/or confidential report. To initiate a complaint under the UCI Student
Conduct Code, persons should contact the Student Conduct Office at (949) 824-5181 or http://www.dos.uci.edu/conduct.
Any UCI student or employee who is suspected of sexual misconduct is subject to both criminal prosecution and disciplinary action under campus
policies and regulations. Campus disciplinary action can be initiated even if criminal charges are not pursued.
A UCI student accused of sexual misconduct is subject to disciplinary action in accordance with the UCI Student Conduct Code. The accuser and
the accused are entitled to the same opportunities to have others present during a campus disciplinary proceeding, and both shall be informed of the
outcome of any campus disciplinary proceeding brought forth alleging a sex offense. Student sexual assault victims also have the option of
changing their academic or on-campus living arrangements after an alleged sexual assault, if such changes are reasonably available.
Upon written request the results of any disciplinary action by the Univeristy that alleged a forcible or nonforcible sex offense, as defined in 34 CFR
668.46(c)7), will be disclosed to the alleged offender and the alleged victim. The scope of information to be provided under this section shall be:
(1) the University’s final determination with respect to the alleged sex offense; and (2) any sanction that is imposed against the alleged offender.
A UCI employee accused of sexual misconduct is subject to the applicable provisions and disciplinary action in accordance with University
Policies and Procedures. Sanctions for sexual misconduct include, but are not limited to, warning(s), censure, demotion, suspension, or termination
7.4 Sexual Assault Investigation Policies and Procedures
If you have been sexually assaulted, you have the right to report the assault to the police department. As an encouragement to report sexual
assaults, the UCI Police Department is committed to the following investigation policies and procedures:
1. WE WILL meet with you privately and you may be accompanied by a personal advocate.
2. WE WILL provide a female officer to conduct the initial interview if requested and one is available.
3. WE WILL fully investigate your case, regardless of the gender, race, ethnicity, sexual orientation, age, national origin or religion of the
4. WE WILL not pre-judge you or your actions. Assault victims are not responsible for the criminal actions of others.
5. WE WILL treat you and your case with courtesy, sensitivity, and understanding.
6. WE WILL assist you in arranging for your medical needs and/or hospital treatment.
7. WE WILL provide you with advocate and counseling referral information.
8. WE WILL not release your name to the public or to the press.
9. WE WILL discuss and explain the criminal justice process. You will be kept informed as to the progress of the investigation which may
include the arrest and prosecution of the offender.
10. WE WILL be available to answer your questions as the process of the investigation and prosecution unfolds.
Professional counseling is available on campus from the Counseling Center, CARE, LGBT and Health Education. Students may also contact the
UCI Student Health Center for medical care, advice, and referrals to outside agencies at (949) 824-5301.
7.5 Sexual Harassment
UCI is strongly opposed to sexual harassment. Sexual harassment is a form of workplace discrimination, which is illegal under Title VII of the
Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, and the California Fair Employment and Housing Act. Sexual
harassment is also a violation of UCI policy. UCI is committed to creating and maintaining a community in which all persons who participate in
UCI programs and activities can work and learn together in an atmosphere free of all forms of harassment, exploitation, or intimidation, including
Sexual harassment is defined by the University as unwelcome sexual advances, requests for sexual favors, and/or other verbal or physical conduct
of a sexual nature when;
1. Submission to or rejection of such conduct is made either explicitly or implicitly a condition of instruction, employment, or
participation in other University activity; or
2. Submission to or rejection of such conduct by an individual is used as a basis for evaluation in making academic or personnel
decisions affecting the individual; or
3. Such conduct has the purpose or affect of unreasonably interfering with an individual’s performance or creating an intimidating,
hostile, or offensive University environment.
The Sexual Harassment Officer oversees the University’s sexual harassment policy by providing education and assistance in investigating and
resolving complaints. Any individual who has questions about sexual harassment or gender discrimination should contact SHO at (949) 824-5594.
You can get advice without filing a complaint. UCI will take whatever action may be needed to prevent, correct, and if necessary, discipline
behavior which violates the sexual harassment policy. More information is available at http://www.sho.uci.edu on the SHO website.
7.6 Rape Aggression Defense Program – R.A.D.
The UCI Police Department, UCI Student Affairs, and Campus Recreation sponsor the R.A.D. Program. This program is designed to provide
women with the techniques and concepts needed for defending themselves from various types of assaults. It employs “easy, effective, and proven
self-defense/martial arts tactics” but “is not a martial arts program.” In addition to tactics, the program also teaches awareness, prevention, risk
reduction and avoidance. The goal of this program enables women to take a more active role in protecting themselves and their psychological well
being. It is offered to our students, staff, and faculty at least two times a year. If you would like more information about signing up for a class,
please call (949) 824-1885 or visit the www.police.uci.edu website.
8.0 Registered Sex Offender Information
8.1 Sex Offender Registration Laws
More than 50 years ago California began requiring all dangerous sex offenders to register with their local law enforcement agency. This
registration requirement gave local law enforcement the ability to keep track of convicted sex offenders who were in their community. (Note: In
most instances, registration is a lifetime requirement.)
In July 1995, for the first time, members of the general public were provided limited access to certain offender information concerning registered
sex offenders who live in their community by calling a “900" number operated by the California Department of Justice. This change came from the
Child Protective Act of 1994. [290.4PC]
In May 1996, the California Legislature increased the public’s access to sex offender information with the passage of Megan’s Law. Megan’s Law
was named after 7-year-old New Jersey girl (Megan Kanka) who was raped and murdered by a known child molester who had moved across the
street from Megan’s family without their knowledge. In the wake of Megan’s murder, California increased the public’s access to sex offender
information with enactment of 290.4PC.
In October 2000, the Federal Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act 20 U.S.C. § 1092(f)(1)(I) amended Section 170101 of the Violent Crime Control
and Law Enforcement Act of 1994. The Campus Sex Crimes Prevention Act requires sex offenders who are required to register under state law to
also provide notice of their enrollment or employment at any institution of higher learning in the state where he/she resides starting in October
2002. The institution of higher learning is also required to issue a statement (notice in Annual Clery Report) as to where members of the campus
community can obtain information concerning registered sex offenders. [20 U.S.C. § 1092(f)(1)(I)]
In 2001, the California Legislature amended its registered sex offender laws to satisfy federal law requirements. The new change requires registered
sex offenders to provide notice of enrollment or employment at any institution of higher learning in the state where the offender resides, as well as
notice of each change of enrollment or employment status at the institution of higher learning. [290.01(a)PC]
On October 28, 2002, California’s newest registered sex offender law became effective. While existing California law required student sex
offenders who lived on campus to register with campus law enforcement, this new law expanded the registration requirements for all campus
affiliated sex offenders to register with campus law enforcement. [290.01(a)PC]
Every person who is required to register in California as a sex offender and who is:
1. Enrolled as a student at an institution of high learning, or
2. is a full/part time employee of an institution of higher learning (with/out compensation), or
3. carries on a vocation at an institution of higher learning for more than 14 days, or for an aggregate period exceeding 30 (total) days in a
calendar year, shall register with the campus police department.
8.2 Sex Offender Informational (Public Access)
In California, certain designated local law enforcement agencies have been designated to maintain up-to-date California Department of
Justice Internet based list of California registered sex offenders. In Orange County, the Orange County Sheriff’s Department maintains
this information for public viewing.
Orange County Sheriff’s Headquarters
550 North Flower
Santa Ana, CA 92702
Monday – Friday, 8am – 4pm
Records are typically searched by zip code (street addresses are not available from these records). A search will provide the
name, and any known aliases; age and sex; physical description, (scars, marks and tattoos); photograph if available; crimes
resulting in registration; county of residence; and zip code of the sex registrant. The Orange County Sheriff’s Department also
maintains an Internet website with information concerning registered sex offenders who live in Orange County at:
UC Irvine Police Department
100 Public Services Building
Irvine, CA 92697-4900
You will be asked to show a California picture indentification and to sign a form stating that you are not a sex registrant, that
you are at least 18 years old, and that you are a California resident. You can search for sex registrants by name, or you can
search for a list of sex registrants by zip code. You will be able to see the names and photographs of the sex registrants as
well as their sex offense conviction record. You will NOT be given specific address information.
8.3 Reporting Offender Information to Department of Justice
registrant information is provided to the Department of Justice by the local law enforcement agency (police or sheriff’s department) having
jurisdiction over the city or county where the offender resides and last registered. If you have information concerning a registrant who is in
violation of their registration requirements, or if you believe that a listed address is inaccurate, you should notify your local law enforcement
agency or the Department of Justice. You can report information directly to the Department of Justice at
California Police and Sheriff's Departments
The following contact information is provided to help you contact the law enforcement agency. Click for a listing of telephone numbers for
California law enforcement agencies
California Department of Justice
Phone number (916) 227-4974
E-mail address - MegansLaw@doj.ca.gov
California Department of Justice
Sex Offender Tracking Program
P. O. Box 903387
Sacramento, CA 94203-3870
For more information about Megan’s Law and the California sex offender registration program, please visit the website of the Office of the
Attorney General - State of California at: http://www.meganslaw.ca.gov/sexreg.aspx.
Reminder: The information under Megan’s Law may not be used to harass or commit any crime against a sex offender. Public safety is best
served when registered sex offenders are not concealing their location to avoid harassment.
8.4 UCI Sex Offender Registration Requirements
Every person who is required to register as a sex offender pursuant to California Penal Code Section 290 and:
a. who resides on UCI campus property (registrant must provide proof of residence),
b. who has no residence, but who is “located” on UCI campus property (transients),
c. who is an enrolled student and who attends classes at the UCI campus (including campus only Extension students),
d. who is a full/part time employee at UCI w/out compensation, including volunteers, (excluding non-campus locations), or
e. who carries on a vocation at UCI for more than 14 days, or for an aggregate period exceeding 30 days in a calendar year, shall register
with the UCI Police Department within five working days of commencing enrollment, or employment at UCI.
A campus affiliated sex offender shall also notify the UCI Police Department within five working days of ceasing to be enrolled or employed,
ceasing to carry on a vocation at UCI, or change of address. [290.01PC]
In addition, every person adjudicated a sexually violent predator (as defined in Section 6600 Welfare Institutions Code) after being released from
custody and who is a campus affiliated sex registrant, shall verify his/her address with the UCI Police Department no less than once every 90 days.
8.5 UCI Sex Offender Registration Procedure
Campus affiliated registration of sex offenders will be conducted at the UCI Police Department by detective personnel. Persons required to register
shall do so in person Monday through Friday (excluding holidays) between 0900 and 1500 hours. Registrations will be handled by appointment
only, please call (949) 824-5223.
9.0 Hate Crime
UCI’s Principles of Community places a great emphasis on the value of diversity, assessing one’s culture and the management of difference.
However, the reality is that anyone at anytime can be the target of a hate crime or a bias motivated incident. Unlike other crimes that target
individuals, hate crimes and bias motivated incidents negatively affect the entire UCI campus community. While the UCI campus is not immune to
such opportunistic acts, the low number of reported occurrences provides some antidotal information that we have made great strides toward the
creation of a campus environment that is more tolerant of individuals, groups, cultures, and ideas.
9.1 Hate Crime Reporting
Hate crime Reporting is a crucial component in the development of a more tolerant society and a hate free campus environment. If you have been
the target of a hate crime or hate bias motivated incident, you are encouraged to report the occurrence to the UCI Police Department or to any
designated Campus Security Authority. Reporting note: Under the Clery Act, the Federal Department of Education does not collect hate violence
statistics for crimes other than: Murder, Manslaughter, Sex offenses, Robbery, Aggravated Assault, Simple Assault, Burglary, Larceny-Theft,
Motor Vehicle Theft, Arson, Simple Assault, Intimidation, and Vandalism of Property; and to date, the Federal Department of Education does not
collect statistics regarding hate motivated incidents. However, the UCI Police Department does collect and maintain statistics on all reported hate
bias motivated incidents.
10.0 Campus Facilities Access and Security
10.1 Residential Life
UCI is the size of a small city providing residential housing to University employees and nearly 13,000 students residing in On-Campus student
housing residential facilities. Housing facilities range from apartments designed for married students and employees with children, to multi-student
apartments and residence halls. Such a large campus population has motivated the police department and residential life personnel to work closely
together to create a safe and comfortable living and learning environment. Security in residential areas is supplemented by Residential Advisors
(RA), and live-in resident deans.
Theft is the most common crime problem in the residential areas; therefore, precautions should be exercised at all times. Residents are encouraged
to be watchful and cautious--be aware of your surroundings and the presence of unknown persons.
Door-to-door solicitation is prohibited at UCI. Residents are encouraged to report the presence of such persons to residential life personnel and/or
the police department. Residents are also advised to keep their resident hall or apartment doors locked at all times. Residents are encouraged not to
hesitate to ask for assistance from any residential life staff member, Residential Advisor, CSO, or UCI Police Officer.
10.3 Shuttle Buses
Anteater Express shuttle buses provide safe transportation around campus and from satellite parking lots for residents, commuters, and visitors.
More important, shuttle bus drivers provide additional eyes and ears to the police department. The shuttle operates Monday – Friday during the
Fall, Winter, Spring, and Summer quarters. More information can be found at: http://www.shuttle.uci.edu/.
10.4 Parking Structures
In addition to the many parking lots located around campus, UCI also maintains five large parking structures
http://www.parking.uci.edu/parking/kiosks.cfm/ , each containing more than 1,000 parking spaces. In order to reduce the chance of property loss,
never leave your vehicle running, unlocked, keys in the ignition or the windows rolled down. Keep all valuables out of sight. Use security devices
such as a car alarm, steering wheel lock and/or a fuel/electric cut-off switch. When approaching your vehicle, have your keys in your hand and
remember to look inside your vehicle before you get in. For emergencies, each parking structure has the Blue Light emergency call boxes located
on each level. Each box is directly connected to the UCI Police Department.
10.5 Campus Facilities Access and Security – Non Residential Buildings
Most University facilities are open to the public during the day and evening hours when classes are in session and events are occurring. Other
times, University buildings are generally locked and only faculty, staff and some students with proper ID are admitted. To ensure access to only
authorized individuals, it is essential that students, staff and faculty work together to keep the doors closed after hours. Do not leave doors propped
open or unlocked after hours. Do not open the door for individuals you do not know. Remember if your campus keys/access cards are lost or
stolen; report this information immediately to the issuing party.
UCI Facilities Management is responsible for providing campus buildings and grounds that meet the University’s requirements, have an
environmentally acceptable atmosphere for students, faculty and staff, and ensure the health and safety of all personnel.
11.0 Illegal Weapons
University policy and California state law prohibits the possession or control of any firearm, deadly weapon, explosive device, fireworks,
nunchakus, metal knuckles, shuriken, billy club, sap, or any other deadly weapon or prohibited knife, while on the property of the University of
California, Irvine, (including all campus housing) except as required in the lawful course of business or as authorized by the UCI Chief of Police.
In addition, it is a violation of University Housing Policy http://www.housing.uci.edu/ for any campus resident to possess or have control of any
Pellet gun, BB gun, slingshot, or bow and arrow in the Student Housing areas.
12.0 Substance Abuse (Policies on Alcoholic Beverages, Illegal Drugs, Alcohol and Drug Abuse Programs)
The UCI campus has been designated drug free and only under certain circumstances is the consumption of alcohol permitted. The possession,
sale, manufacture or distribution of any controlled substance is illegal under both state and federal laws. Campus affiliated violators are subject to
University disciplinary action, criminal prosecution, fine and incarceration.
It is unlawful to sell, furnish or provide alcohol to a person under the age of 21. The possession of alcohol by anyone under 21 years of age in a
public place or a place open to the public is illegal. It is also a violation of the UCI Alcohol Policy for anyone to consume or possess alcohol in any
public/private area of campus without prior University approval. Organizations or groups violating alcohol/substance policies or laws may be
subject to sanctions by the University.
The possession, sale or the furnishing of alcohol on the University campus is governed by the UCI Alcohol Policy and California state law. Laws
regarding the possession, sale, consumption or furnishing of alcohol is controlled by the California Department of Alcohol and Beverage Control
(ABC). Although, the enforcement of alcohol laws on campus is the primary responsibility of the UCI Police Department.
UCI students and employees with substance abuse problems (including alcohol) create a health and safety risk for themselves and for others. Such
abuses can also result in a wide range of serious emotional and behavioral problems which is why UCI makes available to students and employees
a wide variety of alcohol and substance abuse programs. These programs are designed to discourage the use of illicit substances and to educate
students and others as to the merits of legal and responsible alcohol consumption.
UCI Counseling Services and Alcohol Task Force provide counseling and referral services to students who suffer from a substance abuse problem.
Group and individual counseling sessions are available to students at no cost. All information regarding any contact or counseling is confidential
and will be treated in accordance with University policies, state and federal laws. A student's decision to seek assistance will not be used in
connection with any academic determination or as a basis for disciplinary action.
The Health Education Center offers the Healthy Tune-Up Program which focuses on substance abuse. Please contact them at (949) 824-WELL
(9355) to sign up for a class. The Center also offers an alcohol and drug prevention program, for information call (949) 824-9688.
UCI employees who have substance abuse problems are encouraged to seek assistance through the UCI Faculty and Staff Counseling Center
(FSCC), where counseling, referrals, and other valuable services are available.
13.0 Emergency Management Response and Procedures (Emergency Response and Evacuating Procedures)
The university’s campus safety website http://snap.uci.edu/viewXmlFile.jsp?resourceID=1404 contains links for campus safety and emergency
responses. University departments are responsible for developing departmental emergency plans, policies, procedures, contingency plans, and
continuity of operations plans for their staff and areas of responsibility. The university conducts emergency response exercises each year, such as
table top exercises, field exercises, and quarterly tests of the emergency notification systems on campus. These tests are designed to access and
evaluate department emergency plans and capabilities of the institution, and educate the campus community to the systems they may encounter.
UCI emergency response personnel have received training in the principles of the Incident Command System and responding to critical incidents
on campus. When a serious incident occurs that causes an immediate threat to the campus, the first responders to the scene are usually UCIPD,
OCFA, IPD and general services (Facilities, EH&S, Parking & Transportation, and Emergency Management). These entities work together to
manage the incident. Depending on the nature of the incident, affected UCI departments and other local or federal agencies may also be involved
through the provision of mutual aid. General information about the emergency response and evacuation procedures for UCI is publicized each year
as part of the institution’s Clery Act compliance efforts, and that information is available on the UCI PD website or in hard copy.
UC Irvine Emergency Management Plan
Emergency Management Plan for UC Irvine - policy and procedure
UCI Emergency Campus Communications
Radioactive Materials Releases
Secure Campus - Shelter in Place for Police Activity
Shelter in Place for Hazardous Materials Release
13.1 Emergency Procedures - Blue Flip Chart
The blue flip chart is for easy reference to guidelines for Faculty, staff and students to follow in case of emergencies or disasters. Contact EH&S,
(949) 824-6200 for copies.
Environmental Health & Safety
UCI Crisis Preparedness & Response
UCI Administrative Policy on Emergency Management
UCI Administrative Procedures for Emergency Management
13.2 UCI Methods of Emergency Communications Across the Campus
When large scale emergencies or urgent crisis situations occur on campus, there is a need to deliver immediate notifications to the campus and
establish stable, secure communications within and beyond the campus to gather information, direct emergency responders and inform the campus
community and the public. Our goal with emergency communication is to have significant redundancy so we effectively disseminate our desired
messages in a timely manner. Listed herein are descriptions of a myriad of communication channels that can be used to facilitate communications.
For more information, please visit UCI Emergency Campus Communications.
1. Campuis Voice Mail 7. 800 MHz Radios with Campus Channels
2. Zot Mail (Campus Email) 8. 800 MHz Radios with OC Channels
3. zotALERT SMS Text Messaging 9. KUCI Radio Station
4. UCI Preparedness Website 10. Marquee Message Boards
5. Messages to Smart Classrooms 11. Department Phone Listings
6. Hotline 866 IRV-NEWS 12. Campus Phone Lines Emergency Mode
Emergency Management Coordinator: (949) 824-7147
14.0 Important Telephone Numbers
UCI Campus (Area Code 949)
UCI Police Emergency Contact List: 9-1-1 or 824-5223
Police (Non-Emergencies) 824-5223
Alcohol & Drug Prevention Program 824-9688
Campus Assault Resources and Education (CARE) 824-7273
Counseling Center 824-6457
CSO Program (Community Service Officers) 824-6397
Dean of Students – Judicial Affairs 824-5590
Environmental Health & Safety 824-6200
Faculty and Staff Counseling Center 824-6457
Human Resources 824-5210
Lesbian Gay Bisexual, Transgender Resource Center (LGBT) 824-3277
Lost and Found/Fingerprinting 824-1885
Ombudsman Office 824-7256
Rape Prevention/Campus Assault Education 824-7273
Risk Management 824-7419
Safety Escort Service 824-SAFE (7233)
Student Health Center 824-5301
UCIPD Investigations Unit 824-3398
UCIPD Reports/Records 824-7798
Workplace Violence Prevention 824-5223
UCI Medical Center (Area Code 714)
UCI Police Emergency Contact List: 9-1-1
Environmental Health and Safety/ Medical Center Operator 456-6475
Ombudsman Office 456-5605
Security (Safety Escorts) 456-5493
Security Substation 456-6501
Security/ UCIPD Business 456-5223
Staff Emergency 456-6123
UC Irvine Police Department website: www.police.uci.edu
15.0 Crime Statistics (The Clery Crime Statistics Collection)
The UCI Police Department has the responsibility to collect, classify, score and report crime statistics to the U.S. Department of Education, the FBI
and to the general public. Statistical reporting requirements (types of crimes, definitions, geographic locations) vary depending upon the
governmental recipient. FBI mandated reporting is different from the Federal/ U.S. Department of Education - Clery reporting requirements. For
example, Clery reporting requires the reporting of student disciplinary referrals that are not required by either state or federal law enforcement.
Clery also mandates the collection of crime data from non-law enforcement personnel--identified as “Campus Security Authorities.”
This report contains crime statistics that have been compiled from the calendar year and a reprint of the previous two calendar years crime
statistics. The crime statistics reported have been compiled from data collected from then non-law enforcement personnel—identified as “Campus
Security Authorities and the following list of Orange County Local Law Enforcement Agencies:
Anaheim Police Department Newport Beach Police Department UCI Police Department
Costa Mesa Police Department Orange Police Department Westminster Police Department
Irvine Police Department Santa Ana Police Department
Clery crime statistics is based per calendar year and faciliated by the UCI Police Department Clery Coordinator. UCI Campus Security Authorities
(section 3.4 above) report “reportable crimes” using the Clery Incident Report form. Any reportable crime made to a Campus Security Authority
can be immediately transmitted to the UCI Police Department fax machine (949) 824-0150 or campus mail Zot code 4900. For more information,
please call (949) 824-7798.
15.1 University Geography and Maps - Interactive Campus Maps:
www.uci.edu/campusmap/ Main Campus Visitor Parking
Locating UC Irvine (PDF) Freeway Directions to Main Campus
Main Campus (PDF) Parking & Transportation Services
Main Campus Core Campus Parking Locations
Offense statistics for any building or property owned or controlled by the University within the same reasonably contiguous geographic area and
used by the University in direct support of, or in a manner related to, the University's educational purpose, including buildings or property the
location described herein that is owned by the University but controlled by another person and which is frequently used by students. (Excluding
Residential Life buildings).
On-Campus Residential Life Buildings:
Arroyo Vista Middle Earth Vista del Campo
Camino del Sol Palo Verde Vista del Campo Norte
Campus Village Puerta del Sol University Hills
Mesa Court Verano Place
Arroyo Vista Community Map http://puertadelsolliving.com/location/our-neighborhood
http://caminodelsolliving.com/location/our-neighborhood Verano Place Map 2010
Campus Village Community Map http://vistadelcampoliving.com/location/our-neighborhood
Mesa Court Community Map http://vistadelcamponorteliving.com/location/our-neighborhood
Middle Earth Community Map (PDF, 25.8Kb) http://www.icha.uci.edu/The-Community/
Palo Verde Community Map (PDF)
Offense statistics for non-campus property or buildings owned or controlled by the University that is frequently used by students and is not within
the same reasonably contiguous geographic area of the institution or any building/property that is owned or controlled by a student organization
that is officially recognized by the institution.
Medical Center http://www.healthcare.uci.edu/maps.asp
Freeway Directions to Medical Center http://www.campusrec.uci.edu/outdoor/location.asp
Medical Center Parking Services
Anaheim Newport Beach
UCI Family Health Center UCI Crew House, 600 Shellmaker Rd., Back Bay 92660
300 W. Carl Karcher Way 92801 UCI Women’s Healthcare Center 20162 Birch SW #250
2040 S. State College Blvd. 92805 92660
Center Pointe, 19262 Jamboree Rd. 92612 The UCI Medical Center, 101 City Dr. 92868
Rancho San Joaquin Fresh Water Marsh 92612 150 N. Manchester 92868
UCI Fleet Services, 19172 Jamboree Road 92612 200 S. Manchester 92868
UCI Dermatology Center, 15374 Alton Parkway 92618 Caret-Cancer Prevention Study, 3745 W. Chapman #201 92868
University Tower, 4199 Campus Dr. 92612
University Head & Neck Surgeons, 62 Corporate Park, #115 Santa Ana
92605 UCI Family Health Center Santa Ana, 800 N. Main St. 92701
Westminster Medical Center, 15355 Brookhurst St., #102 92683
#4 Public Property:
Offense statistics for public property located immediately adjacent to and accessible from campus, including: thoroughfares, sidewalks, streets, and
Theory 100 block
Innovation 100 block
Academy 100 block
Campus 2801 block to 4800 block
Jamboree 19200 block to Campus
MacArthur 17000 block to the 73 freeway
Bonita Canyon 5500 block to the 73 freeway
Culver 18700 block to the 18800 block
California Ave. between University and Bison
University Dr. 3200 block to the 3700 block
313 City Dr. South 92868
The willful (non-negligent) killing of a human being by another.
The killing of another person through gross negligence.
Sex Offenses (Force)
Any sexual act against another person without the other person’s consent. (Includes attempts)
a. Sexual intercourse with another person without the other person’s consent.
b. Sodomy with another person without the other person’s consent.
c. Oral copulation (vaginal, anal) with another person without the other person’s consent.
d. Rape with a foreign object (vaginal, anal) of another person without the other person’s consent.
e. Sexual battery is the touching of the intimate parts of another person for the purpose of sexual
gratification without the other person’s consent.
Sex Offenses (No force)
Any unlawful, but consensual sex act with another person. (Includes attempts)
a. Incest--consensual sexual intercourse between persons who are related to one another within the degrees wherein marriage is
b. Unlawful sexual intercourse, (statutory rape), consensual intercourse with a person who is under the age of consent.
The taking of personal property in the possession of another, from his/her immediate presence, and against his/her will, accomplished by
means of force or fear.
An unlawful assault upon the person of another with a firearm, deadly weapon, object , instrument or by any means or use of force likely to
produce great bodily harm. (Includes attempts, whether or not an injury occurred.)
The unlawful entry into a defined structure with the intent to commit a theft or any felony.
The willful and malicious setting of a fire to burn or who burns or causes to be burned or who aids, counsels, or procures the burning of any
structure, forest land or property.
Motor Vehicle Theft
The taking of a vehicle (as defined) without the consent of the owner with the intent to either permanently or temporarily deprive the owner
of title or possession of the vehicle.
The unlawful taking, carrying, leading, or riding away of property from the possession or constructive possession of another. Includes attempts.
- Pocket Picking - Do not count, if use of threat or force count as strong arm robbery.
- Purse snatching - Grabbing or snatching of a purse, handbag, etc., from the physical possession of another person.
- Shoplifting – Theft by someone other than an employee of the victim, of goods or merchandise exposed for sale.
- Theft From Building – Theft from within building which is either open to the general public or where the offender has legal access.
- Theft from Coin Operated Machine or Device – Theft from a machine or device which is operated or activated by the use of coins.
- Theft From Motor Vehicle –Theft of articles from a motor vehicle, whether locked or unlocked. Do not count theft of motor vehicle parts
or accessories. Theft of Motor Vehicle Parts or Accessories: Theft of any part or accessory affixed to the interior or exterior of a motor
vehicle in a manner which would make the item an attachment of the vehicle, necessary for its operation. All Other Larceny: All thefts
which do not fit any of the definitions of the specific subcategories of Larceny/Theft listed above.
An unlawful physical attack by one person upon another where neither the offender displays a weapon, nor the victim suffers obvious severe or
aggravated bodily injury involving apparent broken bones, loss of teeth, possible internal injury, severe laceration or loss of consciousness.
To unlawfully place another person in reasonable fear of bodily harm through the use of threatening words and/or other conduct but without
displaying a weapon or subjecting the victim to actual physical attack.
To willfully or maliciously destroy, damage, deface, or otherwise injure real or personal property without the consent of the owner or the person
having custody or control of it. (except Arson)
The unlawful possession, sale, use, transportation, cultivation, manufacturing or maintaining an unlawful place. (Does not include driving
while under the influence, and/or being under the influence of narcotic/illegal drugs.)
The unlawful possession, sale, transportation, manufacturing, furnishing alcohol to a minor (under 21 years), and maintaining an unlawful
drinking place. (Does not include public drunkenness or driving while under the influence.)
With certain exceptions, the possession or control of any firearm, deadly weapon, illegal knife or explosive device while on the property of
UCI except as required in the lawful course of business or as authorized by the UCI Chief of Police is prohibited and illegal. In addition,
UCI Residential Life policy prohibits the possession or control of any fireworks, Pellet or BB guns, switch blade knives, nunchakus, billy
clubs or any other deadly weapon.
A criminal act involving one/more of the listed crimes which was motivated by bias against any person or group of persons, or the property of any
person or group of persons because of the race, gender, religion, sexual orientation, ethnicity/national origin or disability of the person or group, or
bias based upon the perception that the person or group has one or more of those characteristics. For Clery Report purposes, the only hate crimes
reported are those associated with “reporting crimes” in the statistics.
Additional Reportable Hate Crime categories:
The additional reporting crime categories are only reportable if motivated by bias:
1) Theft: pick pocket, purse snatching, shoplifting, theft from building, theft from coin operated machine or theft from motor vehicle. Do not count
theft of motor vehicle parts or accessories.
2) Simple Assault: an unlawful physical attack by one person upon another where neither the offender displays a weapon, nor the victim suffers
obvious severe or aggravated bodily involving apparent broken bones, loss of teeth, possible internal injury, severe laceration or loss of
3) Intimidation: to unlawfully place another person in reasonable fear of bodily harm through the use of threatening words and/or other conduct but
without displaying a weapon or subjecting the victim to actual physical attack.
4) Vandalism (except Arson): to willfully or maliciously destroy, damage, deface, or otherwise injure real or personal property without the consent of
the owner or the person having custody or control of it.
Non-criminal acts motivated by bias against any person or group of persons, or the property of any person or group of persons because of race,
gender, religion, sexual orientation, ethnicity/national origin, disability, larceny-theft, simple assault, intimidation, destruction, damage or vandalism
of property of the person of the person or group, or bias based upon the perception that the person or group has one or more of those characteristics.
Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act
Disclosure of campus security policy and campus crime statistics [20 U.S.C. § 1092]
Title 20 – Higher Education Resources and Student Assistance Subchapter IV – Student Assistance Part F – General Provisions Relating to Student
Assistance Programs Head Sec. 1092. Institutional and financial assistance information for students
(1) Each eligible institution participating in any program under this subchapter and part C of subchapter I of chapter 34 of title 42, other than a
foreign institution of higher education, shall on August 1, 1991, begin to collect the following information with respect to campus crime statistics and
campus security policies of that institution, and beginning September 1, 1992, and each year thereafter, prepare, publish, and distribute, through
appropriate publications or mailings, to all current students and employees, and to any applicant for enrollment or employment upon request, an
annual security report containing at least the following information with respect to the campus security policies and campus crime statistics of that
(A) A statement of current campus policies regarding procedures and facilities for students and others to report criminal actions or other
emergencies occurring on campus and policies concerning the institution’s response to such reports.
(B) A statement of current policies concerning security and access to campus facilities, including campus residences, and security considerations
used in the maintenance of campus facilities.
(C) A statement of current policies concerning campus law enforcement, including—
(i) The law enforcement authority of campus security personnel;
(ii) the working relationship of campus security personnel with State and local law enforcement agencies, including whether the institution has
agreements with such agencies, such as written memoranda of understanding, for the investigation of alleged criminal offenses; and
(iii) policies which encourage accurate and prompt reporting of all crimes to the campus police and the appropriate law enforcement agencies.
(D) A description of the type and frequency of programs designed to inform students and employees about campus security procedures and
practices and to encourage students and employees to be responsible for their own security and the security of others.
(E) A description of programs designed to inform students and employees about the prevention of crimes.
(F) Statistics concerning the occurrence on campus, in or on noncampus buildings or property, and on public property during the most recent
calendar year, and during the 2 preceding calendar years for which data are available—
(i) of the following criminal offenses reported to campus security authorities or local police agencies:
(II) sex offenses, forcible or nonforcible;
(IV) aggravated assault;
(VI) motor vehicle theft;
(VIII) arson; and
(IX) arrests or persons referred for campus disciplinary action for liquor law violations, drug-related violations, and weapons possession;
(ii) of the crimes described in subclauses (I) through (IX) of clause (i), of larceny-theft, simple assault, intimidation, and destruction, damage, or
vandalism of property, and of other crimes involving bodily injury to any person, in which the victim is intentionally selected because of the
actual or perceived race, gender, religion, sexual orientation, ethnicity, or disability of the victim that are reported to campus security authorities
or local police agencies, which data shall be collected and reported according to category of prejudice.
(G) A statement of policy concerning the monitoring and recording through local police agencies of criminal activity at off-campus student
organizations which are recognized by the institution and that are engaged in by students attending the institution, including those student
organizations with off-campus housing facilities.
(H) A statement of policy regarding the possession, use, and sale of alcoholic beverages and enforcement of State underage drinking laws and a
statement of policy regarding the possession, use, and sale of illegal drugs and enforcement of Federal and State drug laws and a description of any
drug or alcohol abuse education programs as required under section 1011i of this title.
(I) A statement advising the campus community where law enforcement agency information provided by a State under section 14071 (j) of title 42,
concerning registered sex offenders may be obtained, such as the law enforcement office of the institution, a local law enforcement agency with
jurisdiction for the campus, or a computer network address.
(J) A statement of current campus policies regarding immediate emergency response and evacuation procedures, including the use of electronic
and cellular communication (if appropriate), which policies shall include procedures to—
(i) immediately notify the campus community upon the confirmation of a significant emergency or dangerous situation involving an immediate
threat to the health or safety of students or staff occurring on the campus, as defined in paragraph (6), unless issuing a notification will
compromise efforts to contain the emergency;
(ii) publicize emergency response and evacuation procedures on an annual basis in a manner designed to reach students and staff; and
(iii) test emergency response and evacuation procedures on an annual basis.
(2) Nothing in this subsection shall be construed to authorize the Secretary to require particular policies, procedures, or practices by institutions of
higher education with respect to campus crimes or campus security.
(3) Each institution participating in any program under this subchapter and part C of subchapter I of chapter 34 of title 42, other than a foreign
institution of higher education, shall make timely reports to the campus community on crimes considered to be a threat to other students and
employees described in paragraph (1)(F) that are reported to campus security or local law police agencies. Such reports shall be provided to students
and employees in a manner that is timely and that will aid in the prevention of similar occurrences.
(A) Each institution participating in any program under this subchapter and part C of subchapter I of chapter 34 of title 42, other than a foreign
institution of higher education, that maintains a police or security department of any kind shall make, keep, and maintain a daily log, written in a
form that can be easily understood, recording all crimes reported to such police or security department, including—
(i) the nature, date, time, and general location of each crime; and
(ii) the disposition of the complaint, if known.
(i) All entries that are required pursuant to this paragraph shall, except where disclosure of such information is prohibited by law or such
disclosure would jeopardize the confidentiality of the victim, be open to public inspection within two business days of the initial report being
made to the department or a campus security authority.
(ii) If new information about an entry into a log becomes available to a police or security department, then the new information shall be recorded
in the log not later than two business days after the information becomes available to the police or security department.
(iii) If there is clear and convincing evidence that the release of such information would jeopardize an ongoing criminal investigation or the
safety of an individual, cause a suspect to flee or evade detection, or result in the destruction of evidence, such information may be withheld
until that damage is no longer likely to occur from the release of such information.
(5) On an annual basis, each institution participating in any program under this subchapter and part C of subchapter I of chapter 34 of title 42, other
than a foreign institution of higher education, shall submit to the Secretary a copy of the statistics required to be made available under paragraph
(1)(F). The Secretary shall—
(A) review such statistics and report to the authorizing committees on campus crime statistics by September 1, 2000;
(B) make copies of the statistics submitted to the Secretary available to the public; and
(C) in coordination with representatives of institutions of higher education, identify exemplary campus security policies, procedures, and practices
and disseminate information concerning those policies, procedures, and practices that have proven effective in the reduction of campus crime.
(6) (A) In this subsection:
(i) The term “campus” means—
(I) any building or property owned or controlled by an institution of higher education within the same reasonably contiguous geographic
area of the institution and used by the institution in direct support of, or in a manner related to, the institution’s educational purposes,
including residence halls; and
(II) property within the same reasonably contiguous geographic area of the institution that is owned by the institution but controlled by
another person, is used by students, and supports institutional purposes (such as a food or other retail vendor).
(ii) The term “noncampus building or property” means—
(I) any building or property owned or controlled by a student organization recognized by the institution; and
(II) any building or property (other than a branch campus) owned or controlled by an institution of higher education that is used in direct
support of, or in relation to, the institution’s educational purposes, is used by students, and is not within the same reasonably contiguous
geographic area of the institution.
(iii) The term “public property” means all public property that is within the same reasonably contiguous geographic area of the institution, such
as a sidewalk, a street, other thoroughfare, or parking facility, and is adjacent to a facility owned or controlled by the institution if the facility is
used by the institution in direct support of, or in a manner related to the institution’s educational purposes.
(B) In cases where branch campuses of an institution of higher education, schools within an institution of higher education, or administrative
divisions within an institution are not within a reasonably contiguous geographic area, such entities shall be considered separate campuses for
purposes of the reporting requirements of this section.
(7) The statistics described in paragraph (1)(F) shall be compiled in accordance with the definitions used in the uniform crime reporting system of the
Department of Justice, Federal Bureau of Investigation, and the modifications in such definitions as implemented pursuant to the Hate Crime
Statistics Act. Such statistics shall not identify victims of crimes or persons accused of crimes.
(8) (A) Each institution of higher education participating in any program under this subchapter and part C of subchapter I of chapter 34 of title 42,
other than a foreign institution of higher education, shall develop and distribute as part of the report described in paragraph (1) a statement of policy
(i) such institution’s campus sexual assault programs, which shall be aimed at prevention of sex offenses; and
(ii) the procedures followed once a sex offense has occurred.
(B) The policy described in subparagraph (A) shall address the following areas:
(i) Education programs to promote the awareness of rape, acquaintance rape, and other sex offenses.
(ii) Possible sanctions to be imposed following the final determination of an on-campus disciplinary procedure regarding rape, acquaintance
rape, or other sex offenses, forcible or nonforcible.
(iii) Procedures students should follow if a sex offense occurs, including who should be contacted, the importance of preserving evidence as
may be necessary to the proof of criminal sexual assault, and to whom the alleged offense should be reported.
(iv) Procedures for on-campus disciplinary action in cases of alleged sexual assault, which shall include a clear statement that—
(I) the accuser and the accused are entitled to the same opportunities to have others present during a campus disciplinary proceeding; and
(II) both the accuser and the accused shall be informed of the outcome of any campus disciplinary proceeding brought alleging a sexual
(v) Informing students of their options to notify proper law enforcement authorities, including on-campus and local police, and the option to be
assisted by campus authorities in notifying such authorities, if the student so chooses.
(vi) Notification of students of existing counseling, mental health or student services for victims of sexual assault, both on campus and in the
(vii) Notification of students of options for, and available assistance in, changing academic and living situations after an alleged sexual assault
incident, if so requested by the victim and if such changes are reasonably available.
(C) Nothing in this paragraph shall be construed to confer a private right of action upon any person to enforce the provisions of this paragraph.
(9) The Secretary shall provide technical assistance in complying with the provisions of this section to an institution of higher education who requests
(10) Nothing in this section shall be construed to require the reporting or disclosure of privileged information.
(11) The Secretary shall report to the appropriate committees of Congress each institution of higher education that the Secretary determines is not in
compliance with the reporting requirements of this subsection.
(12) For purposes of reporting the statistics with respect to crimes described in paragraph (1)(F), an institution of higher education shall distinguish,
by means of separate categories, any criminal offenses that occur—
(A) on campus;
(B) in or on a noncampus building or property;
(C) on public property; and
(D) in dormitories or other residential facilities for students on campus.
(13) Upon a determination pursuant to section 1094 (c)(3)(B) of this title that an institution of higher education has substantially misrepresented the
number, location, or nature of the crimes required to be reported under this subsection, the Secretary shall impose a civil penalty upon the institution
in the same amount and pursuant to the same procedures as a civil penalty is imposed under section 1094 (c)(3)(B) of this title.
(A) Nothing in this subsection may be construed to—
(i) create a cause of action against any institution of higher education or any employee of such an institution for any civil liability; or
(ii) establish any standard of care.
(B) Notwithstanding any other provision of law, evidence regarding compliance or noncompliance with this subsection shall not be admissible as
evidence in any proceeding of any court, agency, board, or other entity, except with respect to an action to enforce this subsection.
(15) The Secretary shall annually report to the authorizing committees regarding compliance with this subsection by institutions of higher education,
including an up-to-date report on the Secretary’s monitoring of such compliance.
(16) The Secretary may seek the advice and counsel of the Attorney General concerning the development, and dissemination to institutions of higher
education, of best practices information about campus safety and emergencies.
(17) Nothing in this subsection shall be construed to permit an institution, or an officer, employee, or agent of an institution, participating in any
program under this subchapter and part C of subchapter I of chapter 34 of title 42 to retaliate, intimidate, threaten, coerce, or otherwise discriminate
against any individual with respect to the implementation of any provision of this subsection.
(18) This subsection may be cited as the “Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act.”