Clery Act Report
The University of the Sciences in Philadelphia, in compliance with The Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act (Clery Act), and The College and University Security Act of 1988, reports annually to its current and perspective students and employees. The report contains statistics for the previous three years pertaining to reported crimes that have occurred on-campus; in certain non-campus buildings or property that is owned or controlled by University of the Sciences; and on public property within, or immediately adjacent to and accessible from the campus.
The report also includes institutional policies concerning campus security, such as policies concerning alcohol use, drug use, crime prevention, reporting of incidents, and a victim’s rights in regard to sexual assaults.
If you believe there has been a violation of one or more of the provisions of the Pennsylvania College and University Security Information Act, you may file a complaint at the Department of Public Safety. The complaint will be forwarded to the Executive Director of Public Safety, who will respond in writing to the complaint within five-business day from the date the complaint is received.
If, after receiving the reply to the complaint, you still feel that the violation has been committed, and not corrected, you may appeal to the Vice President of Operations, who has the ultimate responsibility to receive and resolve such complaints.
A copy of the annual crime report is available by clicking the link below or contacting the Department of Public Safety at 215.895.1117.
Annual Clery Report
Megan’s Law Website
Pennsylvania's legislature has determined that public safety will be enhanced by making information about registered sex offenders available to the public through the internet. Knowledge whether a person is a registered sex offender could be a significant factor in protecting yourself and your family members, or those in care of a group or community organization, from recidivist acts by registered sex offenders.
The technology afforded by the internet makes information on registered sex offenders readily accessible to the public, enabling them to undertake appropriate remedial precautions to prevent or avoid placing potential victims at risk. Public access to information about registered sex offenders is intended solely as a means of public protection.