Prospective Employee Disclosures
Carnegie Mellon University publishes an annual security and fire safety report that includes statistics on reported crimes that occurred on campuses or at degree locations, in buildings owned or controlled by the University; and on public property within, immediately adjacent to, and accessible from those locations. The report also contains safety and security policies and information on crime prevention education and awareness, fire safety, emergency response, the reporting of crimes and fires, and sexual assault support services. A printed copy of the report can be requested by contacting University Police at 412 268-6232 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The Annual Security and Fire Safety Report is also available online.
Carnegie Mellon University considers applicants for employment without regard to, and does not discriminate on the basis of, gender, race, protected veteran status, disability, or any other legally protected status. Read the Equal Employment Opportunity is the Law poster [pdf] for more information.
Carnegie Mellon University is subject to certain nondiscrimination and affirmative action, record keeping and reporting requirements for the administration of civil rights laws and regulations. In order to comply with these laws, CMU invites applicants and employees to voluntarily self-identify their race/ethnicity, disability and veteran status. Submission of this information is voluntary and refusal to provide it will not subject you to any adverse treatment. The information obtained is kept confidential and may only be used in accordance with the provisions of applicable federal laws, executive orders, and regulations.
Federal law requires that CMU invite each of its Faculty and Staff, as well as applicants, to complete a voluntary self-identification survey, which includes a question about disability status. As you consider your response to the questionnaire, please note that the legal definition of a disability is likely broader than you may anticipate and may apply to you even though you may have never considered yourself as having a disability. Please read Important Information about Self-Identification of Disability [pdf] for more information. You may also reference the federal government's Form CC-305, Voluntary Self-Identification of Disability Questionnaire [pdf].