How Georgia Southern University got its ‘W’ on bookstore review
When you consider the history of Georgia Southern, it’s almost impossible to think of a school that’s received an F rating in the history books.
But that’s exactly what Georgia Southern did in 2017.
The Georgia Southern School of Law opened in 1865 as a private institution and later expanded into a public law school.
By the early 20th century, the school had a reputation as one of the nation’s top law schools.
It was also one of its most influential and financially powerful.
“It’s an institution that’s been at the center of American law for a long time,” said James O. Gurney, a professor of law at the University of Georgia.
In recent years, the law school has been under scrutiny from outside groups over its handling of sexual assault allegations. “
And that’s not good for Georgia Southern.”
In recent years, the law school has been under scrutiny from outside groups over its handling of sexual assault allegations.
The school is embroiled in a lawsuit over a complaint by former student Dylan Scott.
He accused the school of failing to report the sexual assault.
As part of the settlement, Georgia Southern agreed to change the way it handles sexual assault cases.
Its campus sexual assault response plan now includes a detailed description of the steps a student can take to report a sexual assault, and outlines a process for resolving the matter.
Gurney said the settlement was good news for the school, but the settlement also provides an opportunity for other institutions to make changes in response to the rising scrutiny.
It could also be good news in terms of Georgia State University, which is facing allegations of sexual misconduct by students.
In 2017, a former student said the university failed to investigate a sexual misconduct complaint against the school’s then-president.
The university later fired the president and replaced him with a woman.
Some critics have also called for the university to take a firmer stand against sexual misconduct allegations.
Last week, a federal judge in Washington, D.C., ordered Georgia State to pay more than $6 million to former student Alexia M. Williams, who alleges she was sexually assaulted by a professor in the 1970s.
Williams, who was a freshman at Georgia State in 1977 when the alleged assault occurred, sued the university in federal court.
The judge, however, has since dismissed the lawsuit.
In 2018, Georgia State settled with Williams for $1.4 million, a settlement that included $2.3 million to cover her legal fees.
She is appealing the decision.
Last year, the Georgia Supreme Court agreed to review a case that dealt with a former professor who accused the law firm of retaliating against a former female student who filed a Title IX complaint against her.
The case was later dismissed.
When the university announced last year that it would award a $2 million prize for a scholarship awarded to a female student, it became the first law school in the country to award a scholarship to a woman in the wake of the sexual misconduct claims against former student Scott.