@MerleneMir - If you dig deeper into a lot of the statistics on campus assaults, you find a lot of interesting information. The major studies have used a very broad definition of "sexual assault" to include unwanted touching or kissing and forced oral sex, attempted rape and rape. Althought the unwanted touching and kissing is wrong, I have a problem in grouping it in the same catagory as the later actions which involve force, coercion or a person unable to consent. As a result, some of the numbers are misleading without further breakdown. Nonetheless, most of the later catagory isn't a result of an attacker hiding in a bush, but rather the attacker being someone the victim knows or meet in social situations typically involving significant amounts of alcohol.
Nonetheless, everything they need to know can be found in the Scout Oath, Scout Law and basic safety principles. What does being mentally awake mean? What does being morally straight mean? How about being "obedient" when it comes to alcohol use? What does it mean to be "friendly, courteous and kind" mean? What does it mean to be "helpful" or "brave"? How about the buddy system?
You can pull a lot of the stories from the headlines and use Scouting principles to analyze the behavior of the person doing the assault, the person being assaulted, the friend of the person being assaulted and other people who observe the situation. The discussion in my Crew was enlightening. I got the sense the each of them had a strong moral compass that included not putting themselves in dangerous situations but also taking care of others so that they don't end up in a dangerous situation. There also was a great sense of respect for the opposite sex and a strong sense of equality -- both male and female crew members objected to the videos having different messages for woman and men.