Human Rights and Equity Office

Human Rights and Equity Office
Human Rights and Equity Office

Welcome to the Human Rights and Equity Office. Our office offers four services:

Access the Human Rights Advisory Services website

Access the Equity Services website.

Access the Sexual Violence Prevention and Response website.

Access the Accessibility Hub (A11YHub) website.

  • 21 Acts of Activism image

    21 Acts of Activism for March 21

    For one week leading up to March 21st, our office will post on our social media three acts per day. These are meant to showcase our community ​and the innovative ways they have provided support and ​worked to eliminate barriers within the community. ​This is the full list

  • Student Experiences Survey Graphic

    Student Experiences Survey

    The Queen’s Student Experiences Survey is part of a wide-ranging effort to understand and address overall campus culture and climate, including experiences, perceptions, and  behaviours with respect to diversity, inclusion, and sexual violence.

  • Resources on Racism in Canada photo

    Resources on Racism in Canada

    Please visit this page if you are looking for anti-racism information and resources.

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    Human Rights Issues and Resources

    Visit this page to see a list of resources for students, faculty and staff.  This list will be revised.

  • Stephanie Simpson, Associate Vice-Principal (Human Rights, Equity and Inclusion)

    HREO Mission and Vision

    In this video, Stephanie Simpson, Associate Vice-Principal (Human Rights, Equity and Inclusion), discusses what Human Rights & Equity means to the Queen's University community. 

  • Human Rights and Equity Office Staff photo.

    Our Services

    Visit our About Us page for more information on the different services our office offers. 

  • View of the Human Rights and Equity Office twitter pages on an iPhone.

    Follow Us on Social Media @HREOQueens

    Be sure to follow us on InstagramTwitter and Facebook @HREOQueens.

Queen’s University is situated on traditional Anishinaabe and Haudenosaunee Territory. To acknowledge this traditional territory is to recognize its longer history, one predating the establishment of the earliest European colonies. It is also to acknowledge this territory’s significance for the Indigenous peoples who lived, and continue to live, upon it –people whose practices and spiritualities were tied to the land and continue to develop in relationship to the territory and its other inhabitants today. The Kingston Indigenous community continues to reflect the area’s Anishinaabek and Haudenosaunee roots. There is also a significant Métis community and there are First Peoples from other Nations across Turtle Island present here today