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The Edit: The best cookbooks and food stories of 2018 The Edit: Beauty trends from Milan The Edit: Ed Sheeran is the world’s best-selling recording artist of 2017 The Edit: The diet that could reduce the risk of depression SYDNEY, Jan 30 — A compulsory sexual harassment course at a leading Australian university which tells students they must get an “enthusiastic yes” before kissing someone was ridiculed today as a box-ticking exercise.
The University of Sydney introduced the online module dealing with consent, which includes stick figure animations, as the global #Me Too campaign exposing sexual harassment gathers pace.
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Unicef defines ‘child grooming’ as the act of building up an emotional connection with a child, be it through the virtual or real world, to gain their trust for the purpose of sexual abuse or exploitation.
Vice-Chancellor Michael Spence defended the course, saying his institution “makes no apology for opening up discussion on consent and trying to help our students navigate this difficult area”.
“Sexual assault and harassment are very difficult and confronting issues being faced by all universities as well as the broader community,” he added in a statement.
“If someone is not able to offer an enthusiastic ‘yes’ to questions about sexual activity you do not have consent,” the university makes clear to students.
It adds sexual activity includes kissing and touching.
Another student, Claudia Reed, added that it was just a “tick-a-box exercise”.