The university announced the suspension after one of the freshmen, Dylan Hernandez, died a day after attending a fraternity event.
Students who reported individual discrimination events were found to have experienced change in their physical activity and mental health.
Students cited stigma, busy schedules, lack of information and hours of service as a barrier to accessing mental health services.
The tracker provides information on the rapidly evolving law surrounding due process and fair procedure in campus adjudications.
The university launched META mobile app that allows students to choose a provider and receive counseling through chat, video or voice calls.
Students accused the university of mishandling complaints and failing to provide a safe and secure campus environment for its students.
Most of the students started to have at least one friend from different religious traditions or political ideologies during the first year in college.
Out of the 1,010 parents surveyed, more than 77 percent see mental health issues on campuses “very” or “somewhat” serious.
During the fall semester, the university will investigate at least seven fraternities over violating the student’s code of conduct.