Respect • Educate • Empower Survivors
For those that have experienced sexual violence, REES is a simple and secure online reporting platform.
Trauma-informed and centred on the needs of survivors, REES bridges online incident reporting with access to critical information about reporting options, resources and supports.
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REES On Campus

REES provides three reporting options for survivors at post-secondary institutions – Anonymous Report, Connect to My Campus, and Report to Police. Once a survivor creates a Record, they decide what comes next. They can choose to keep their Record stored, they can send their Record to their campus or the police. 

Repeat Perpetrator Identification (RPI) assists campuses in identifying a person that has perpetrated sexual violence against multiple people. 

Why REES?

REES values relationships and collaboration. We work together with our partners to develop options for survivors that are trauma-informed and survivor-centred. We develop online reporting platforms tailored to the unique needs of survivors in their community, on campus and at work. 

REES values transparency and accountability. Data only matters if we do something with it. We promote leadership on issues relating to sexual violence, advocate for change and continue to create new pathways for engagement.

REES exists to make social change. We are creating new and innovative spaces for survivors to share their stories. Agency, access, and action are fundamental to the work of REES as we broaden the range of choices for survivors and institutions, create increased access to information and promote action in the community, on campus and at work. 

With REES you can…

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Create a clear and consistent system

for reporting sexual harassment, sexual misconduct, and sexual assault.

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Reduce  barriers 

to reporting for survivors who are unable, or prefer not to, engage with in-person reporting options.

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Provide a centralized online reporting hub

with information accessible 24/7 days a week and 365 days a year.

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Gather data

about the prevalence of sexual violence which can be used to develop targeted prevention, education and support strategies.

September 2020

Community and Sexual Violence on a Faith-based Campus

By Nathan Dueck | It is cliché to say that Canadian Mennonite University has a strong sense of community, but it is also true. Most of my classes have fewer than twenty students, many faculty have …
August 2020

We’re Here. We Hear You

By Mary Lobson | Photo Credit: Carla Buelow Photography | Since 2009, I have been involved with the Safety Net Project through the National Network to End Domestic Violence in Washington, D.C. For 10 years I …
August 2020

Why Consider Reporting Sexual Violence?

By Jess Spindler | Photo Credit: Jenna Muirhead | If you have experienced sexual violence, the first thing you need to know is that it is not your fault. Acts of sexual violence are the responsibility of …