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Sexual harassment: Student explains 'yes means yes' to fraternities and sororities




New students at San Diego State University watch a video on sexual consent during an orientation meeting Friday, Aug. 1, 2014, in San Diego. Defining consensual sex is a growing trend by universities under pressure to do more to protect victims. Throughout the country, schools have been adopting policies on their own that set the parameters for distinguishing when consent was given for a sexual activity and when it was not.  (AP Photo/Gregory Bull)
New students at San Diego State University watch a video on sexual consent during an orientation meeting Friday, Aug. 1, 2014, in San Diego. Defining consensual sex is a growing trend by universities under pressure to do more to protect victims. Throughout the country, schools have been adopting policies on their own that set the parameters for distinguishing when consent was given for a sexual activity and when it was not. (AP Photo/Gregory Bull)
Gregory Bull

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Sexual harassment and assault have been big topics on college campuses of late.

Student Ian Tolino has a unique perspective on this. 

He's a senior at the University of Maryland, and for some time now, he's volunteered as a peer counselor.

Often lecturing in fraternities and sororities about sexual assault and what is the definition of sexual consent.

He was featured in a recent article in the Washington Post entitled "Consent Bro: Meet the guy who teaches frat brothers what 'yes means yes' means."