and administrators to understand what constitutes affirmative consent.
Section 2 goes on to define now invalid excuses like the accused was drunk, or the accused didn't take reasonable steps to assure consent (I'm guessing things like asking someone "Do you want to screw me now?"
for example rather than assuming that a sleeping or intoxicated person is fair game.)
The indemnity against disciplinary action because the assaulted student was breaking the school's drinking policy is a no-brainer. It takes away one of the coercive means used currently by some administrators to dissuade formal reporting of sexual assault.
It's called blaming the victim or in some circles, personal responsibility.
This proposed law wasn't invented out of whole cloth. It is reactive: there are too many tales of colleges working diligently to under-report sexual assaults and to place an unreasonably high standard of proof on the victim.
You seem more concerned about the chance of false reporting than of the acknowledged large problem of unreported sexual assaults and improperly investigated complaints.