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Sexual and romantic relationships are prohibited where the faculty member or other academic instructional staff member has or might reasonably be expected to have “academic authority” (defined above) over that graduate student or other learner.
(Such relationships with undergraduates are always prohibited.
In addition, a supervisor cannot oversee someone with whom they had a prior sexual or romantic relationship.
In such a case, the faculty or other academic staff member must promptly notify their department head, dean, or other supervisor and must recuse themselves from any academic authority over that student or other learner.
A summary of this policy is as follows, with more detail in the noted sections: Participating in a sexual or romantic relationship prohibited by this policy, and failure to promptly notify and recuse where required by the policy can lead to disciplinary action including termination of the individual’s relationship with MIT.
Where this policy imposes a duty to notify and recuse, that duty falls on the person in the position of power or authority in the relationship.
If such a sexual or romantic relationship develops with a graduate student or other learner, the employee must withdraw from exercising any influence or authority over that individual.
The employee must also notify their supervisor so that other supervisory or evaluative arrangements can be made for that student or other learner. Undergraduate and graduate students who serve as Teaching Assistants, graders, or laboratory assistants may face conflicts of interest if they have a sexual or romantic relationship with a student in their class or laboratory.
Sexual or romantic relationships may raise concerns of conflict of interest, abuse of authority, favoritism, and unfair treatment when both people are in the MIT work or academic environment, and one person holds a position of power or authority over the other.