In particular, we'd need to think about how to shape the sanctions section,
including things like:
- What's an appropriate sanction in non-conference setting X?
- Who is empowered to enact sanctions?
- If a participant feels they have been harassed, who do they contact
- possibly other stuff?
I think the conflict resolution part is in better shape, though it would
need a little cleanup for more universal (i.e., not conference-specific)
On Wed, Jul 2, 2014 at 9:19 PM, Andreas Orphanides <[log in to unmask]>
> My cursory web search came up with the one that was developed for the most
> recent conference, but it's not clear to me what the breadth of the
> document is supposed to include. I think it was applied to the IRC channel
> during the conference, but if it was written specifically as a conference
> policy, it's probably worth revisiting to ensure that it covers everything
> needed community-wide outside of conference time as well.
> On Wed, Jul 2, 2014 at 8:54 PM, Coral Sheldon-Hess <[log in to unmask]
> > wrote:
>> I was under the impression that we had a code of conduct/anti-harassment
>> policy in place for IRC and the mailing lists. Was this an incorrect
>> I am definitely in favor of adopting one, if there isn't one in place!
>> Logistically, Geek Feminism is also not a formal organization--they were
>> recently described as an anarchist collective--so I think we could follow
>> their lead pretty easily. We could make a mail alias that goes to a
>> ROTATING team/committee (this is very important; people burn out, dealing
>> with these things for too long), for reporting purposes. IRC aliases are a
>> thing, too, right?