A school is not a court. The whole reason campus sexual assault policies exist is to offer some recourse to victims other than via the courts.
It is settled law that students, even at the secondary school level, do not check their rights at the door when they enter a school. There were a host of cases in the 90’s, IIRC, on this matter.
So, as much as it may be helpful and important to have other recourse, there are things that simply can’t be done legally.
At any rate, my post was to remind the OP that the reason why constitutionalists didn’t like those regulations was because of the constitutional question, and not for any other reason.
The instances you list of false claims are extremely rare, yet most victims of sexual assault are dismissed without getting any help and some are even vilified for coming forward.
I agree they are rare, but the fact they exist means that it all the more important that due process rights are followed.
I am also not disputing the existence of a campus rape problem. I have a daughter who will be in her first year of campus residence next year, and I of course am concerned. And I am open to any and all solutions to the matter which are constitutional.