IUP Annual Security Report, October 2023

Download the Annual Security Report

IUP Hazing Reports

The IUP Annual Security Report and Fire Safety Report (ASR/AFSR) provides crime and fire statistics representing calendar years 2020, 2021, and 2022.

The process used to develop and publish the Annual Security Report is outlined in detail in the IUP ASR/AFSR Report Development Handbook (PDF, 96KB).

The IUP Annual Security Report and Fire Safety Report provides information to assist all members of the community—faculty, administrators, staff, and students—in taking appropriate precautions to enhance their personal safety and security. It includes university policies and procedures related to:

  • Reporting Crimes
  • Timely Warning Reports
  • IUP's Emergency Response and Evacuation Procedures
  • Security of and Access to University Facilities
  • IUP's Response to Sexual Assault/Sexual Violence
  • IUP's Student Conduct Polices, Crime Prevention and Safety Awareness Programs
  • IUP Policies governing Alcohol and Other Drugs
  • IUP's Concern and Response Team
  • IUP's Missing Residential Student Notification Policy
  • IUP's Fire Safety Report and Fire Statistics for On-Campus Residential Facilities on the Indiana and Punxsutawney Campuses

View the IUP Annual Security Report Archives

For purposes of compliance with the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Crime Statistics Act (Clery Act) of 1990, a list has been created of Campus Security Authority (CSA).

“The function of a CSA is to report to the official or office designated by the institution to collect crime report information, such as the campus police or security department, those allegations of Clery Act crimes that he or she receives. CSAs are responsible for reporting allegations of Clery Act crimes that are reported to them in their capacity as a CSA. This means that CSAs are not responsible for investigating or reporting incidents that they overhear students talking about in a hallway conversation; that a classmate or student mentions during an in-class discussion; that a victim mentions during a speech, workshop, or any other form of group presentation; or, that the CSA otherwise learns about in an indirect manner.” So, what else is a CSA not responsible for? A CSA is not responsible for determining authoritatively whether a crime took place; for apprehending the alleged perpetrator; or, to try and convince a victim to contact law enforcement if the victim chooses not to do so.

View the report of CSA report terms and definitions.

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