Are you looking to bring anti-sexual violence work to your campus or community? Are you looking for innovative ways to coordinate your local work with other efforts on the national level? Are you looking to make a lasting, positive impact on your campus for current and future students?  

Well, you’ve come to the right place. At End Rape on Campus (EROC), we envision a world in which all individuals have educational experiences free from violence, and until then, that all survivors are believed, trusted, and supported. To achieve this, we work to end campus sexual violence through three pillars: direct support for survivors and their communities; prevention through education; and policy reform at the campus, state, and federal levels.

We decided to start a Regional Rapid Response program for students, like you, who want to bring anti-sexual violence work to their campuses or in their communities and provide the resources, tools, and best practices to students, survivors and their loved ones more accessible; helping survivors understand their rights under applicable civil rights law, and assisting them in holding their campuses accountable when student rights are violated; serving as a watchdog for Title IX violations; running national campaigns and help students replicate said campaigns at the local and campus levels in areas of rapid response, policy advocacy and educational efforts; doing speaking engagements and workshops on campuses around the country; and advocating for survivor-centric policy reform at the local and national levels.



Join our inaugural team of the Regional Rapid Response Program, and combine forces with a group of diverse and talented young people across the nation. EROC’s Regional Rapid Response Program recognizes that we are in a critical moment, where the leadership of the movement to end the crisis of campus sexual assault and coverup on campuses continues to grow older and more removed from campus spaces. We are using this critical moment to formalize our grassroots work and build a national network of responsive and highly competent youth activists who are ready to galvanize their communities for change.

Members of the Regional Rapid Response Team will be part of a one-year cohort and student activist opportunity aimed at empowering team members people with the skills that they need to successfully organize in their community. Rapid Regional Response cohort members will receive support from the EROC team in the development and execution of their own organizing skills and advocacy efforts, as well as professional development and field-specific opportunities.

Regional Teams are a support network where student organizers can connect with like-minded students across the country. The 10 students in each region will develop deep relationships and provide one another with thought partnership and support for their local and campus events. Regional teams will also work together to execute regional participation in EROC’s greater national work. In the past, local participation in national work has included hosting sister events with an event we’re hosting in DC, helping EROC inform federal policymakers by hosting town halls, or students coming together from across a region to support a piece of state legislation one team member is working on.

Fueled by this thought partnership and EROC’s resources and mentorship, Regional Rapid Response members will be leaders on the issue of campus sexual violence in their community, and will be responsible for planning, preparing, and executing various events and actions in their respective campus, city, or state.  This network will convene at least once a year at our Regional Annual Conference. Students are NOT responsible for directly organizing the annual conference, but will work directly with EROC’s program coordinator (the Regional Rapid Response Manager) to achieve a successful event. As a member of the Rapid Regional Response team, the cost of accommodations, travel, and participation in the annual regional conference, as well as any currently unplanned regional or national gatherings that may come up as a result of rapid response work, will be covered by End Rape on Campus. 


  • Develop deep organizing and work relationships with your fellow team members, and provide strategic and emotional partnership and support to one another
  • Develop, implement, and host successful events, produce effective outreach, and increase/develop a presence on your respective college/university campus or local community.
  • Build relationships to bring students from your campus, city, or state who are not Regional Rapid Response members into your regional work and onto EROC’s ladder of student engagement
  • Provide peer to peer mentorship to Regional Rapid Response members, and where appropriate, to other student organizers not part of your Regional team
  • Work closely with the Regional Rapid Response Manager to initiate campus and/or local/regional rapid response events.
  • Participate in mandatory monthly webinars hosted by the Regional Rapid Response Manager and other appropriate EROC staff members, and identified guest speakers.
  • Assist the Regional Rapid Response Manager in the development of the annual conference in your region.
  • Ensure that all events comply with EROC’s mission, vision, and values, and are of similar quality.
  • Create a knowledge base of organizing events by documenting and institutionalizing campus, local, regional events for future Regional Rapid Response team members.


  • A college-degree is NOT mandatory, but you must be a post-secondary student in some capacity -- at a community college, undergraduate college or university, trade school, or cosmetology school. Students from Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCU’s), Tribal-Serving Institutions, and Hispanic-Serving, Asian American and Native American Pacific Islander-Serving Institutions are especially encouraged to apply.
    • Note: If you’re a student who is completing the entirety of your coursework online and you do not have access to an in-person student community of peers or other in-person community organizing constituency, this may not be the right program for you, given the requirement of hosting in-person events.
  • Demonstrate leadership and teamwork experience
  • Must be well-organized and a self-starter
  • Must be a relationship builder, someone who is able to build relationships when working with others, and who can bring their peers who are not part of this program into our movement
  • Knowledge/Passion/interest of the Anti-Sexual Violence Movement OR an allied social justice movement
  • Ability to demonstrate attention-to-detail by staying on top of communications with Regional Rapid Response Manager and team members within and across regions, all while managing competing priorities
  • Someone who is excited to be an ambassador of EROC in their community and on their campus, and is comfortable with the fact that as an ambassador of EROC and our movement, they may experience students disclosing experiences of sexual violence to them (EROC has a social worker and tools to help with this if it occurs, but is a common experience of anti sexual violence organizers that we want to prepare you for!)
  • Professional attitude, and reliable
  • Responsive and Quick email turnaround time
  • Proficient in Google Docs, Microsoft Works (Excel and Word)



  • Estimated time commitment: On average 8-10 hours per month.
  • The opportunity to meet and work with young, grassroots-minded leaders within your region and around the United States
  • Attend  your region’s annual conference and send time in-person with the students you’ve digitally convened with in your region
  • Building leadership skills and other organizing skills that are directly transferable to your desired career
  • Having a significant impact on the sexual violence prevention movement
  • Developing invaluable experience in organizing, peer-to-peer mentorship, and coalition building
  • Opportunity to work with the leaders of the anti-sexual violence movement, including regularly working directly with EROC Staff, and learning from our organizational and movement partners
  • An EROC t-shirt, stickers, and a small amount of other EROC swag! (New materials forthcoming at the end of 2019)



Applications open on Friday, June 7th, and will close at 11:59 pm EST on July 5, 2019. All candidates must fill out the EROC Team Member application, submit a resume and cover letter. The EROC Team Member application must be uploaded onto the same portal as the resume and cover letter. Applications will be considered either on a rolling basis either until the position is filled, or until no later than the application’s closing, so candidates are encouraged to apply early. Only completed applications will be considered. We ask candidates to use our website application. However, if you have questions or concerns, please email

Apply for this Job

* Required

U.S. Equal Opportunity Employment Information (Completion is voluntary)

Individuals seeking employment at End Rape on Campus are considered without regards to race, color, religion, national origin, age, sex, marital status, ancestry, physical or mental disability, veteran status, gender identity, or sexual orientation. You are being given the opportunity to provide the following information in order to help us comply with federal and state Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action record keeping, reporting, and other legal requirements.

Completion of the form is entirely voluntary. Whatever your decision, it will not be considered in the hiring process or thereafter. Any information that you do provide will be recorded and maintained in a confidential file.

Race & Ethnicity Definitions

If you believe you belong to any of the categories of protected veterans listed below, please indicate by making the appropriate selection. As a government contractor subject to Vietnam Era Veterans Readjustment Assistance Act (VEVRAA), we request this information in order to measure the effectiveness of the outreach and positive recruitment efforts we undertake pursuant to VEVRAA. Classification of protected categories is as follows:

A "disabled veteran" is one of the following: a veteran of the U.S. military, ground, naval or air service who is entitled to compensation (or who but for the receipt of military retired pay would be entitled to compensation) under laws administered by the Secretary of Veterans Affairs; or a person who was discharged or released from active duty because of a service-connected disability.

A "recently separated veteran" means any veteran during the three-year period beginning on the date of such veteran's discharge or release from active duty in the U.S. military, ground, naval, or air service.

An "active duty wartime or campaign badge veteran" means a veteran who served on active duty in the U.S. military, ground, naval or air service during a war, or in a campaign or expedition for which a campaign badge has been authorized under the laws administered by the Department of Defense.

An "Armed forces service medal veteran" means a veteran who, while serving on active duty in the U.S. military, ground, naval or air service, participated in a United States military operation for which an Armed Forces service medal was awarded pursuant to Executive Order 12985.

Form CC-305

OMB Control Number 1250-0005

Expires 1/31/2020

Voluntary Self-Identification of Disability

Why are you being asked to complete this form?

Because we do business with the government, we must reach out to, hire, and provide equal opportunity to qualified people with disabilities1. To help us measure how well we are doing, we are asking you to tell us if you have a disability or if you ever had a disability. Completing this form is voluntary, but we hope that you will choose to fill it out. If you are applying for a job, any answer you give will be kept private and will not be used against you in any way.

If you already work for us, your answer will not be used against you in any way. Because a person may become disabled at any time, we are required to ask all of our employees to update their information every five years. You may voluntarily self-identify as having a disability on this form without fear of any punishment because you did not identify as having a disability earlier.

How do I know if I have a disability?

You are considered to have a disability if you have a physical or mental impairment or medical condition that substantially limits a major life activity, or if you have a history or record of such an impairment or medical condition.

Disabilities include, but are not limited to:

  • Blindness
  • Deafness
  • Cancer
  • Diabetes
  • Epilepsy
  • Autism
  • Cerebral palsy
  • Schizophrenia
  • Muscular dystrophy
  • Bipolar disorder
  • Major depression
  • Multiple sclerosis (MS)
  • Missing limbs or partially missing limbs
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
  • Obsessive compulsive disorder
  • Impairments requiring the use of a wheelchair
  • Intellectual disability (previously called mental retardation)
Reasonable Accommodation Notice

Federal law requires employers to provide reasonable accommodation to qualified individuals with disabilities. Please tell us if you require a reasonable accommodation to apply for a job or to perform your job. Examples of reasonable accommodation include making a change to the application process or work procedures, providing documents in an alternate format, using a sign language interpreter, or using specialized equipment.

1Section 503 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, as amended. For more information about this form or the equal employment obligations of Federal contractors, visit the U.S. Department of Labor's Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP) website at

PUBLIC BURDEN STATEMENT: According to the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 no persons are required to respond to a collection of information unless such collection displays a valid OMB control number. This survey should take about 5 minutes to complete.