Title IX tattoos on Annie Clark, left, and Andrea Pino, both who started a network of young women raising awareness of rape on college campuses nationwide, at Clark's University of Oregon apartment in Eugene, Ore., March 15, 2013. Their complaint over the handling of sexual assault cases filed against University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in January prompted a federal investigation for insights on how to press their case.
Title IX tattoos on Annie Clark, left, and Andrea Pino, both who started a network of young women raising awareness of rape on college campuses nationwide, at Clark's University of Oregon apartment in Eugene, Ore., March 15, 2013. Their complaint over the handling of sexual assault cases filed against University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in January prompted a federal investigation for insights on how to press their case. THOMAS PATTERSON The New York Times
Title IX tattoos on Annie Clark, left, and Andrea Pino, both who started a network of young women raising awareness of rape on college campuses nationwide, at Clark's University of Oregon apartment in Eugene, Ore., March 15, 2013. Their complaint over the handling of sexual assault cases filed against University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in January prompted a federal investigation for insights on how to press their case. THOMAS PATTERSON The New York Times