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There was no place to go where I had any kind of an idea that it would be anything but my fault for opening the door.""You were so alone. Sexual assault and rape were under the radar, taboo, swept under the rug, de Varon said.
Yet by acknowledging that these issues were covered up, "we’re admitting that things were things. It’s a real mind game." In response to Patton’s comments, a group of five alumni from the class of '78 recently wrote an open letter, published in the in February, criticizing her commentary.
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But now, some alumni are worried that people like Patton will jeopardize this progress, potentially bringing the climate regarding sexual assault allegations at Princeton back to the 70s.
This is something that is especially frightening to de Varon.
A 2011 report on women’s leadership on campus, for example, highlighted that the class of 2013 was the first to include equal numbers of men and women; both Patton and de Varon were at Princeton in its early years as a coed institution—less than ten years after women were first admitted in 1969.
Tiger Inn, the "frattiest" of Princeton’s 11 eating clubs—which are not officially affiliated with the university but are at the heart of the university’s social scene—has been embroiled in controversy this year over its treatment of women.
She had just finished an exam that day, and her residential advisor—"kind of a nerdy guy"—took her out for a beer with some of his friends on the rugby team. "I was not drunk; I remember every minute of the next hour. The comments trace back to an interview she did on CNN last December in which she equated date rapes to "a clumsy, hook-up melodrama, or a fumbled attempt at a kiss or a caress"—commentary she gave more than a year after writing the March 2013 letter in the that sparked the first wave of immense controversy.
She had opened the door to her attacker, and as a result had been swamped by a feeling of self-blame.
"For a long time I thought that what happened to me was my fault because I opened my door," she said.
"The idea of an environment being hostile to women was not even on the table," she said, recalling the climate on campus four decades ago.
It was an era before Title IX—the federal law that prohibits gender discrimination at colleges and is now widely used as a tool to regulate sexual-assault on campus—existed.