(as last amended by Chapter 107, Laws of Utah 1991) . (1) A person is guilty of exploiting prostitution if he: (a) Procures an inmate for a house of prostitution or place in a house of prostitution for one who would be an inmate; or (b) Encourages, induces, or otherwise purposely causes another to become or remain a prostitute; or (c) Transports a person into or within this state with a purpose to promote that person's engaging in prostitution or procuring or paying for transportation with that purpose; or (d) Not being a child or legal defendant of a prostitute, shares the proceeds of prostitution with a prostitute pursuant to their understanding that he is to share therein. (1) "HIV infection" means an indication of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) infection determined by current medical standards and detected by any of the following: (a) presence of antibodies to HIV, verified by a positive confirmatory test, such as Western blot or other method approved by the Utah State Health Laboratory.
(e) Owns, controls, manages, supervises, or otherwise keeps, alone or in association with another, a house of prostitution or a prostitution business. A person who is an HIV positive individual and has actual knowledge of that fact and has received written personal notice of the positive test results from a law enforcement agency pursuant to Section and is convicted of: (1) prostitution under Section shall be guilty of a felony of the third degree; (2) patronizing a prostitute under Section shall be guilty of a felony of a third degree; or (3) sexual solicitation under Section shall be guilty of a felony of the third degree. Western blot interpretation will be based on criteria currently recommended by the Association of State and Territorial Public Health Laboratory Directors; (b) presence of HIV antigen; (c) isolation of HIV; or (d) demonstration of HIV proviral DNA.
In addition, such claims may also be consider under this code. If a student attempts to withdraw from a course after engaging in academic misconduct, withdrawal may be denied by the University whether or not the attempt is made before the official withdrawal date and a failing grade may be imposed for the course. In colleges without departments, the faculty member shall notify the dean of the college. If the student's home department is unknown or undecided, the faculty member should report the academic misconduct to the senior vice president for academic affairs or the senior vice president for health sciences and the Associate Dean for Advising, Academic Advising Center.
It is unclear why the Utah legislature felt that an incomplete act should receive twice the penalty as a completed one. Allegations of sexual harassment generally will be handled by OEO/AA in accordance with Policy and Procedures 5-210. However, allegations of student to student sexual harassment may be handled under the Student Code, rather than by the office of OEO/AA. Oral complaints presented to the dean of students shall be recorded by the dean's office either electronically or in transcribed form. The parties to a complaint before the Student Behavior Committee are the responding student, the complaining party, and the dean of students. If the academic action results from a decision of a committee, e.g., the Promotions Committee of the School of Medicine, the chair of the committee is the “faculty member” for purposes of these procedures. In colleges without departments, the student shall appeal in writing to the dean of the college. A person 18 years of age or older who commits sexual battery upon a person 12 years of age or older but younger than 18 years of age without that person’s consent, under any of the circumstances listed in paragraph (e), commits a felony of the first degree, punishable by a term of years not exceeding life or as provided in s. A person 18 years of age or older who commits sexual battery upon a person 18 years of age or older without that person’s consent, under any of the circumstances listed in paragraph (e), commits a felony of the first degree, punishable as provided in s. A person 18 years of age or older who commits sexual battery upon a person 12 years of age or older but younger than 18 years of age, without that person’s consent, and in the process does not use physical force and violence likely to cause serious personal injury commits a felony of the first degree, punishable as provided in s.