On April 4, 2011 the Department of Education issued its “Dear Colleague” letter to colleges and universities across the United States, requiring administrators to determine the guilt and innocence of students accused of felony sexual assault, and to reach their conclusions independent of whatever the police and courts decide. Complicating this, many schools lack the resources, processes, and procedural safeguards of the criminal justice system to accurately determine guilt or innocence.

Predictably, a wave of lawsuits soon erupted by young men, alleging such claims as due process violations, gender bias, breach of contract, and more. This remains a growing area of legal precedents, as more attorneys are taking up these cases, and as more such cases are working their way through various channels of the legal system.

The ‘Dear Colleague Letter’ associated with Title IX was a fascistic attack mainly against male students that violated their legal rights through the denial of due process.

In aftermath of the hysteria surrounding ‘rape culture’ on campus, Jonathan Taylor set up Title IX for All to provide support for those who have been maliciously accused. The database provided tracks lawsuits by students against higher education schools which – they allege – have violated their rights in the pursuit of investigating and adjudicating sexual assault. It serves as a unique go-to resource for attorneys, parents, students, teachers, reporters, researchers, advocates, and school administrators.

Jonathan Taylor – Founder of Title IX for All


“Hi there! I built this platform with my background in education and technology, and manage it on a day-to-day basis.”







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This series of databases provided on the site focus on impactful and recent research on men’s and boys’ educational attainment and well-being. Each database is clustered into groups of related topics.

  • Database highlights:

Explore a vast array of recent and impactful research on men and boys with advanced searching, sorting, and filtering tools

Use research to develop effective strategies for student instruction, classroom management, enrollment projections, and more.

Utilize distilled “key findings” data to quickly find the most relevant research for your immediate purposes

Explore research in the following databases:

  1. Attendance, graduation, and dropout rates
  2. Bullying, depression, and suicide
  3. Discipline, classroom management, and the school-to-prison pipeline
  4. Financial aid
  5. Grades
  6. Instructional strategies
  7. Learning disabilities and disorders
  8. Literacy
  9. Male role-models
  10. Single-sex education