Unwelcome conduct directed against a person based on one or more of that person’s protected characteristics or statuses, which conduct is so severe or pervasive that it interferes with an individual’s employment, academic performance or participation in University programs or activities, and creates a working, learning, program or activity environment that a reasonable person would find intimidating, hostile or offensive.
|Harmful Air Contaminants||
Includes, but is not limited to, dusts, fibers, smoke, sprays, aerosols (including biologically-derived), gases, fumes and vapors.
|Hazard Assessment Survey (HAS)||
A walk-through survey of work areas for the purpose of identifying sources of hazards to faculty, staff or students. Basic categories that should be considered include, but are not limited to: impact from flying objects, moving machinery or falling objects; penetration from sharp objects that can pierce the feet or cut hands; compression (roll over of loads or heavy materials); exposure to harmful dust or chemicals; exposure to high heat or temperature extremes; exposure to light (optical) radiation from welding operations or work with lasers and electrical hazards; and exposure to noise.
|Hazardous (Chemical) Waste||
According to the Federal Environmental Protection Agency and the Virginia Department of Environmental Quality, any waste or combination of wastes which pose a substantial, present or potential, hazard to human health or living organisms because such wastes are non degradable or persistent in nature or because they can be biologically magnified, or because they can be lethal, or because they may otherwise cause or tend to cause detrimental cumulative effects.
Hazardous (Chemical) Waste at the University of Virginia may include but is not limited to the following:
Powerful equipment which presents risk of injury through mechanical or physical forces such as but not limited to: high speed cutting blades, drills, lathes, computer numerical control milling and routing machines, plasma cutters, systems involving high pressure or vacuum, etc.
Agents, whether solid, liquid or gas, that can harm persons or other living organisms, property or the environment. These would include materials which are: radioactive; flammable; explosive, corrosive; toxic; or are biohazards.
|Hazardous Materials (1)||
Hazardous chemical, biological, or radiological materials. A hazardous chemical is any chemical that can cause a physical and/or a health hazard. Hazardous chemicals include, but are not limited to, cancer- causing agents (carcinogens), reproductive toxins (teratogen, mutagen), acute toxins, corrosives, irritants, sensitizers, and flammables.
Freedom from physical pain or disease.
|Health Insurance Subsidy||
A payment made by a school or unit of the University to the University on behalf of a graduate student.
Healthcare providers include: (1) doctors of medicine or osteopathy who are authorized to practice medicine or surgery (as appropriate) by the state in which the doctors practice; (2) any other person determined by the Secretary of the Department of Labor to be capable of providing health care services; and (3) others capable of providing health care services to include only podiatrists, dentists, clinical psychologists, optometrists, chiropractors, nurse practitioners and nurse-midwives authorized to practice in the state and performing within the scope of their practice as defined under state law. This also includes Christian Scientist practitioners listed with the First Church of Christ, Scientist in Boston, although an employee or family member may be required to submit to a medical examination for a second or third opinion (not treatment) from a non-Christian Science practitioner.
|Highly Sensitive Data||
Data that require restrictions on access under the law or that may be protected from release in accordance with applicable law or regulation, such as Virginia Code § 18.2-186.6. Breach of Personal Information Notification. Highly Sensitive data (HSD) currently include personal information that can lead to identity theft. HSD also includes health information that reveals an individual’s health condition and/or medical history.
Specific examples include, but are not limited to:
Also considered HSD are any form of personally identifying information in combination with social security number (SSN), driver’s license number, passport number and/or financial account number. For example, computing ID and driver’s license number, or home address and SSN.
Note that credit card numbers can never be stored either alone or in combination with any other identifiers.
|Highly Sensitive Data (1)||
Highly sensitive data currently include personal information that can lead to identity theft if exposed and health information that reveals an individual’s health condition and/or history of health services use.
|Highly Sensitive Data (2)||
For purposes of this policy, highly sensitive data currently include personal information that can lead to identity theft if exposed and health information that reveals an individual’s health condition and/or history of health services use. While other types of sensitive data, such as student names in combination with course grades obviously exist, the negative impact of unauthorized exposure of data specifically covered by this policy (and described in detail below) is especially acute.
A person having origins in any of the Spanish-speaking peoples of Mexico, South or Central America, or the Caribbean Islands or other Spanish or Portuguese cultures and who is regarded as such by the community of which this person claims to be a part.
|Historically Black College or University (HCBU)||
Includes any college or university established prior to 1964 whose principal mission was, and is, the education of black Americans; accredited by a nationally recognized accrediting agency or association determined by the Secretary of Education.
A token of appreciation paid to an individual for services performed for which payment is not required. The services involved vary but are generally associated with oral presentations made at University sponsored functions. The arrangement between the individual and the University is informal. It does not involve a contract, and invoicing is not required. An employee may not receive an honorarium from the University.
A network of video display screens mounted in buildings on the University of Virginia Grounds which are connected to a central content server maintained by ITC. Locations of screens presently connected to the HooView network include Newcomb Hall, the Aquatics and Fitness Center, Clemons Library and Thornton Hall. The HooView Network does not include display screens located at the Darden School and in University dining facilities.
A work arrangement where the employee works from an alternate work location at a state agency site that is closer to the residence of the employee than their University work site. The alternate work site may be any state agency work site that provides broadband internet access.
Furniture, appliances, and other items used for furnishing and maintaining a residence.
An individual, including that individual’s data and biospecimens, who meets the definition of “human subject” in 45_CFR_46 and/or 21_CFR_56 and/or “subject” in 21_CFR_812.
|Human Subjects Research||
All research meeting the definition of ‘research’ performed with ‘human subjects’ as defined in the Federal Common Rule (45CFR, Part 46 and 21CFR Part 56), regardless of the source of research funding or whether the research is otherwise subject to federal regulation. In the event that the Common rule definitions of ‘human subject’ or ‘research’ are modified through rule-making, any such revisions shall apply for the purposes of this policy.
|Hyperlink or hypertext link||
A logo, text, or other identifier incorporating a link to a Web site external to the University of Virginia, placed on a UVA Web page without compensation.