Campus Clarity

Violence Prevention Center

Think About It: Community College by Campus Clarity


This training is designed to help create a safe environment for everyone on campus. It includes a variety of interactive and realistic scenarios designed to reduce risky behavior and prevent interpersonal violence.

The course takes about 30 – 40 minutes to complete. Users can work at their own pace from a computer on or off campus. Users can leave and return to the course at any time.

All responses through the online system are anonymous. We receive confirmation of completion for individual users, but any survey responses are reported in aggregate.

If you have experienced interpersonal violence and feel that taking this course may be challenging for you, please complete the Opt Out form or contact the Violence Prevention Center by calling 253-333-6015 or by email at

Frequently Asked Questions

  • Is there an exemption for survivors of interpersonal violence?
    We recognize that there are many survivors of interpersonal violence here at Green River. There are students that have experienced violence in the past, as well as students that are currently experiencing interpersonal violence. If you feel this training would be unacceptably upsetting for you for you due to your personal experience of violence click here to fill out a form that will discontinue any future notifications from Campus Clarity. Any personally identifying information will be kept private. If you would like to access support on campus you can access the Violence Prevention Center at any time.

  • Why was I sent this course?
    Legislative action and federal mandates require all institutions of higher education to provide services, training, and response to sexual violence on campus. Federal mandates such as Title IX, Campus Save Act and the Jeanne Clery Act serve as mandated legislation improving safety on college campuses across the country. Under the requirements of the legislation, colleges must educate all students, faculty and staff annually on the prevention of rape, acquaintance rape, domestic violence, sexual assault, sexual harassment, and stalking.

    Green River along with all of the other campuses within the Washington community and technical college system, are utilizing Campus Clarity as one tool to meet federal mandates as well as acknowledge the ethical responsibility to create a safe and equitable learning environment for all students.

    The following are links providing additional information regarding the federal mandates.

    Clery Center
    Not Alone - Together Against Sexual Assault
    United States Department of Justice - Title IX
    Campus SaVE Act Frequently Asked Questions

  • I’ve done training like this before, do I really have to do it again?
    For many of our students that have professional work experience, are former services members, or went to a high school that taught about interpersonal violence, it may seem like this course will be a repeat of information you already know. However this training will discuss unique situations for people on a college campus, and has content that is specific to Green River College students. So even if you have been through a course like this before, it’s still important to know the rules and resources that apply at GRC.

  • How do I access the course?

    If you have not set up a Campus Clarity Account before -
  1. Open the email sent to your Green River school email (subject line = From Green River College: Important Online Training for Students)
  2. At the bottom of the email click on “Start Training”.
  3. Under the “Available Courses” click the “Start” button next to the “Think About It:Community College” course.
  4. Fill in the demographic information and click on “Continue”.

    If you have already set up a Campus Clarity Account -
  1. Go to the Campus Clarity sign up page.
  2. Enter your Green River school email address and click on “continue” on the right side just below your email.
  3. Enter a password, if you don’t remember it, click on “Forgot Password.” An email will be sent immediately to the email address you entered (subject line = Campus Clarity: Forgot Password).
  4. In the email, click on “Reset Password” and enter a new password.
  5. You will be redirected back to the log in page, enter your school email address and new password (Disregard the special access code entry.)
  6. Your course name is “Think About It: Community College”
  • Was there research that went into creating the content?
    Below are the academic articles, books, and other sources that were used to create this material.

Sources and Citations

Abbey, A., McAuslan, P. (2004). "A Longitudinal Examination of Male College Students' Perpetration of Sexual Assault." Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 72, 747-756.

Abbey, A., Zawacki, T., Buck, P. O., Clinton, A. M., McAuslan, P. (2004). "Sexual Assault and Alcohol Consumption: What Do We Know about their Relationship and What Types of Research Are Still Needed." Aggression and Violent Behavior, 9, 271-303.

American College Health Association. (Spring 2013). National College Health Assessment: Reference Group Executive Summary.

Berkowitz, A.D. (2011). "Using How College Men Fell about Being Men and 'Doing the Right Thing' to Promote Men's Development." In Laker, J.A., and Davis, T. (Eds). Masculinities in Higher Education: Theoretical and Practical Considerations (pp. 161-176). New York, NY: Routledge.

Black, M.C., Basile, K.C., Breiding, M.J., Smith, S.G., Walters, M.L., Merrick, M.T., Chen, J., and Stevens, M.R. (November 2011). National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey: 2010 Summary Report. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Retrieved from National Intimate Partner and Sexual Violence Survey

Bohner, G., Siebler, F., and Schmelcher, J. (2006). "Social Norms and the Likeliehood of Raping: Perceived Rape Myth Acceptance of Others Affects Men's Rape Proclivity." Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 32, 286-297.

Bureau of Justice Statistics (September 2012). Special Report: Stalking Victims in the United States - Revised. Retrieved from Stalking Victims in the United States

Campbell, Rebecca. (December 2012). "The Neurobiology of Sexual Assault: Implications for First Responders in Law Enforcement, Prosecution, and Victim Advocacy." National Institute of Justice: Research for the Real World Seminar. Retrieved from Research for the Real World: NIJ Seminar Series

--"Interview with Dr. Rebecca Campbell on the Neurobiology of Sexual Assault," National Institute of Justice. Retrieved from The Neurobiology of Sexual Assault: Implications for Law Enforcement, Prosecution, and Victim Advocacy

Center for Disease Control and Prevention. "Sexual Violence: Risk and Protective Factors." Injury Prevention & Control. Retrieved from CDC Risk and Protective Factors

Eyssel, F., Bohner, G., Siebler, F. (2006). "Perceived rape myth acceptance of others predicts rape proclivity: Social norm or judgmental anchoring?" Swiss Journal of Psychology, 65, 93-99.

Fisher, B.S., Cullen, F.T., Turner, M.G. (1999). Extent and Nature of sexual Victimization of College Women: A National-Level Analysis. U.S. Department of Justice. Retrieved from The Extent and Nature of the Sexual Victimization of College Women

Gentile, Mary C. (2010). Giving Voice to Values: How to Speak Your Mind When You Know What's Right. New Haven: Yale UP

Koss, M.P., Gidycz, C.A., Wisniewski, N. (1987). "The Scope of Rape: Incidence and Prevalence of Sexual Aggression and Victimization in a National Sample of Higher Education Students." Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology. (55:2), 162-170.

Krebs, C.P., Lindquist, C.H., Warner, T.D., Fisher, B.S., & Martin, S.L. (December 2007). The Campus Sexual Assault (CSA) Study. The National Institute of Justice. Retrieved from The Campus Sexual Assault (CSA) Study

Lisak, D., Miller, P. (2002). "Repeat Rape and Multiple Offending among Undetected Rapists." Violence and Victims, 1, 73-84.

Lonsway, K., Archambault, J., Lisak, D. (2009). "False Reports: Moving Beyond the Issue to Successfully Investigate and Prosecute Non-Stranger Sexual Assault." The Voice. The American Prosecutors Research Institute's National Center for the Prosecution of Violence Against Women. 

Men Can Stop Rape

National Women's Law Center. (January 28, 2013). "NWLC Files Complaint against City University of New York for Pregnancy Discrimination." 

Not Alone: Together Against Sexual Assault. "Legal Guidance: Title IX Compliance Requirements."

Rinsky v. Trustees of Boston University, 2010 U.S. Dist. L.E.X.I.S. 136876 (2010).

Rozee, P. D., Koss, M. P. (2001). Rape: A Century of Resistance. Psychology of Women Quarterly. 25, 295-311.

Stalking Resource Center. "Stalking Safety Planning." National Center for Victims of Crime. Retrieved from

U.S. Department of Education. (June 2013). "Supporting the Academic Success of Pregnant and Parenting Students Under Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972." Retrieved from Supporting the Academic Success of Pregnant and Parenting Students

U.S. Department of Education, Office for Civil Rights. (April 2014). Questions and Answers on Title IX and Sexual Violence. Retrieved from Title IX and Sexual Violence

U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission. "Sexual Harassment Charges EEOC & FEPAs Combined: FY 1997- FY 2011." Retrieved from Sexual Harassment Charges EEOC & FEPAs Combined: FY 1997 - FY 2011

Voller, E. K., Long, P. J., (2010). "Sexual Assault and Rape Perpetration by College Men: The Role of the Big Five Personality Traits." Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 25, 457-480.