Mission & Vision
End Rape on Campus (EROC) works to end campus sexual violence through direct support for survivors and their communities; prevention through education; and policy reform at the campus, local, state, and federal levels.
We envision a world in which each individual has an educational experience free from violence, and until then, that all survivors are believed, trusted, and supported.
EROC directly assists student survivors and their communities. Our work includes, but is not limited to, establishing support networks, filing federal complaints, and mentoring student activists. We help students organize for change on campus as well as work with administrators to ensure best practices are in place and enforced. Though we are not mental health or legal professionals, we are able to connect survivors to our growing network of mental health professionals and lawyers as needed.
EROC trains and develops resources for staff, students, groups, and individuals on how to prevent sexual assault and support survivors, as well as the rights of students under applicable federal and state laws. EROC also provides media trainings to journalists on how to appropriately cover topics related to sexual violence.
EROC advocates for fair and equitable sexual assault and interpersonal violence policies and legislation on the campus, local, state, and federal levels. We support reforms that ensure holistic support for all survivors, statewide affirmative consent standards, and federal accountability for Title IX, Title II, and Clery Act enforcement.
Who We Are
(pronouns: she/her/hers) Aisha Barnes will be serving as the Executive Assistant for EROC. She has been an administrative professional for over 15 years. Since receiving her BA in Business Administration from the University of Phoenix (Washington, DC), she established her career with several agencies within the federal government, to include the Department of Transportation, Department of Justice and most recently the Department of Homeland Security. She brings a wealth of knowledge to the role. Being a sexual survivor she is looking forward to using her personal and professional experience to make an impact with this wonderful organization.
You can reach Aisha at email@example.com
Associate Director of External Programming
(pronouns: she/her/hers) graduated with Honors from Franklin and Marshall College with Bachelor of Arts in Government. It was during her freshman year that she began organizing her community in response to incidents of sexual violence. While completing her education, she led the Sexual Assault Violence Education (SAVE) Club, the Alice Drum Women’s Center, and planned the annual Take Back the Night. After graduating, Michelle joined Teach for America in Southwest Philadelphia. She carries the lessons from her fourth graders into all of her justice work. In 2016, Michelle joined the New York State Coalition Against Sexual Assault (NYSCASA) as their Director of Campus Projects. While with NYSCASA, Michelle had the pleasure of collaborating with students, rape crisis center advocates, and college administrators on best practices to address collegiate violence. She also managed NYSCASA’s statewide consortium and delivered a social justice oriented education and training program for its membership. In her anti-violence organizing and programming, Michelle brings her queer, white-presenting boricua self with the goal of leveraging her many privileges and building an intersectional activist community. Michelle has presented workshops at several national conferences and is a trained facilitator in Restorative Justice (RJ). She is also a board member of the Campus Advocacy and Prevention Professionals Association (CAPPA) and a certified New York State rape crisis center advocate.
You can reach Michelle at Michelle@EndRapeOnCampus.org
Interim Executive Director
(pronouns: she/her/hers) is the Interim Executive Director of End Rape on Campus. Her nationally-recognized advocacy has been featured in the New York Times, Washington Post, TIME, CNN, MSNBC, Good Morning America, and been presented around the country with groups like The United State of Women Summit, The National Network to End Domestic Violence, and Google. Jess also serves on the Ending Violence Against Women Advisory Council at the Biden Foundation. In 2014, MSNBC recognized her as a top female leader in college politics. Prior to joining the EROC team, she led grassroots reform in her campus community as Student Body Vice President of the University of Denver, then worked in the Obama White House Office of Public Engagement in Fall 2016. Jess was named an It’s On Us White House Champion of Change in April 2016, an honor given to ten students in the United States for their work to address campus sexual assault. She holds a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science from the University of Denver, and an Executive Certificate in Nonprofit Management and Leadership from Georgetown University.
You can reach Jess at firstname.lastname@example.org.
MORGAN D. DEWEY
(pronouns: she/her/hers) is the Communications Director at End Rape on Campus (EROC). Alongside her team, Morgan develops and executes EROC’s communications strategy, leads and oversees the Communications Department, and enjoys cultivating relationships across sectors and movements. She approaches this work with intent on making space for folks to feel safe and valued, while also working to dismantle systems rooted in oppression. Preceding her time at EROC, Morgan worked with the Development and Communications Team at the National Network to End Domestic Violence. Prior to her national-level advocacy, Morgan was an advocate at a local domestic violence shelter in Vermont, and roots her work in the experiences of survivors she worked alongside there. Morgan has a B.S. from the University of Vermont, where she studied Community & International Development; Political Science; and Gender, Sexuality, & Women’s Studies.
You can reach Morgan at email@example.com.
B. EVER HANNA
Campus Policy Manager
(pronouns: they/them/theirs) is a queer and trans lawyer, educator, and activist who holds a J.D. from the Villanova University Charles Widger School of Law and a B.S. in Film and Television from Boston University. They are a member of the Maryland Bar. Ever’s formative experience successfully organizing for the implementation of a sexual assault response and prevention center in college cemented their identity as a survivor activist and galvanized them to continue to agitate for radical change on and off of campus. Since then, Ever has gained experience in law, social work, and education and has worked with a variety of populations including foster youth, preschoolers, farmworkers, law students, survivors of sexual violence, criminal defendants, and people who are incarcerated. Ever’s dedication to community organizing and public interest work has been honoured by the Philadelphia Bar Association, the Louis D. Brandeis Law Society, and the faculty of Villanova Law. Ever is committed to using their access and education to amplify the voices of people on the margins, and is bolstered by a deep love for data, information transparency, and community building.
You can reach Ever at firstname.lastname@example.org
(pronouns: she/her/hers) is the Staff Director of End Rape on Campus. Prior to joining EROC, Kenyora served as the Assistant Director for Brandeis University's Office of Precollege Programs, where she directed four out of seven pre-collegiate residential programs for high school teens; including Service Corps, which focuses on providing high school teens with the opportunity of combining their love for service with hands-on volunteer projects and deep intellectual exploration into issues whose lives are affected by multigenerational homeless and poverty, developmental disability, refugee and immigration status, and other forms of need. Her additional work experience includes working at Strong Women, Strong Girls, a nationally recognized multigenerational mentoring program for elementary school girls, college and professional women. Kenyora has over a decade of experience working with youth, families, and community leaders in the nonprofit sector. In 2016, Kenyora was recognized as a finalist for the EXTRAordinary Women campaign led by the Office of Women's of Advancement, a department within the Mayor's Office of the City of Boston.
Kenyora currently serves as President of the African-American Alumnae/i Association at her undergraduate alma mater, Simmons University (formerly known as Simmons College), where she received her degree in Public Health; and, as a student leader, led various efforts of zero tolerance against discrimination. Additionally, she serves on the Alumni Association Board at Boston University’s School of Social Work, where she received her Master’s Degree. Kenyora also holds a Certificate in Community Leadership and Social Change from the Jonathan M. Tisch College of Civic Life at Tufts University through the Community Fellow Program (CFP) of the Institute for Nonprofit Practice, where she currently serves as a founding CFP ambassador. She is also a proud member of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Incorporated.
You can reach Kenyora at email@example.com
Associate Director of Operations
(pronouns: she/her/hers or they/them/theirs) graduated with a B.S. in Nonprofit Management from North Park University. While there, she lead the Nonprofit Leadership Club and transformed the presence of the organization on campus and the surrounding community. Kendall’s dedication to the development and radical momentum of the nonprofit sector has been the cornerstone to her career and education. Kendall has been honored with the Jimmie R. Alford Boys and Girls Club Development Internship and the Nonprofit Leadership Alliance NextGen award. In 2018, Kendall became a Certified Nonprofit Professional (CNP). Her dedication to enhancing social equity has been highlighted by their work in data analysis, digital communications, and large event planning at organizations such as Our Revolution, Women’s March, Greenpeace USA, the YMCA of the USA, and more. In 2016, Kendall began grassroots organizing at the intersection of recovery from addictions and sexual violence. Since then, Kendall has been a part of national and local efforts to create survivor support networks, develop organizational policy change, and rallied and organized survivors and allies to elevate the discussion and bring change to local communities in an effort to uproot and discard underlying pervasive rape culture.
You can reach Kendall at firstname.lastname@example.org
(pronouns: she/her/hers) is the summer Digital Fellow of End Rape on Campus. She is currently working towards her B.F.A. in Graphic Design at Chapman University in Orange, CA and is a member of the AIGA (American Institute for Graphic Arts). She has a background as a fine artist and before pursuing a design degree, she worked as a Sous Chef. During her seven year career in the restaurant industry she gained skills in leadership, time management, and creative thinking. She also witnessed instances of sexual harassment, sexism, racism, wage discrimination, and discrimination towards undocumented immigrants. These experiences made her determined to become a fierce advocate for those who experience injustice on a daily basis. Amanda believes design is more than just “making things look nice” and that it can play a catalytic role to create a positive social impact. She is committed to raising awareness of the anti-sexual violence movement through social media outreach and building a strong visual identity for EROC.
You can reach Amanda at email@example.com.
Public Policy Fellow
(pronouns: she/her/hers) is serving as EROC’s Summer Public Policy Fellow. She graduated with a B.S. in Government with a minor in Gender and Sexuality Studies from St. Lawrence University. During college she interned at the Human Rights Campaign in the Government Affairs Department, Senator Gillibrand’s Office (D-NY), and in the Women’s Initiative at the Center for American Progress. Most recently, Phoebe was the Programs and Operations Coordinator at the Women’s Information Network. Her identity as a queer women of color, and survivor, has driven Phoebe to examine the processes through which people form and understand their own identities; and how they are recognized by formalized institutions. Phoebe hopes through this fellowship she will help create a space in public policy that recognizes the idiosyncrasies of individual’s identities in mainstream national legislation.
You can reach phoebe at firstname.lastname@example.org
We want to acknowledge the work of former EROC team members and co-founders Kristin Brown, Annie E. Clark, Danielle Dirks, Caroline Heldman, Andrea Pino, and Sofie Karasek. We thank you.