She is correct in stating that “It’s not just about me. It is about power, it is about institutions, and the behavior of teachers and administrators.” Mohr has hit the nail on the head!
The primary imperative for most institutions is self-preservation. Expecting an institution to potentially put its economic and reputational survival on the line to protect the interests of any individual may be going a bridge too far.
A potential answer is to go outside of private schools in order to protect the interests of students. Any concerns or complaints of this nature that administrators become apprised of should be referred to the local police force.
The very fact that staff members realize the potential consequences of inappropriate behavior should serve as a powerful deterrent. Teachers who become aware of inappropriate behavior on the part of a colleague have to be willing to step forward and report their suspicions to school authorities, and even the police. Most public schools have fraternization policies that deal with inappropriate behavior.
Teachers are required to report suspected cases of child abuse to Child Protective Services. Private school teachers and administrators should be required to report suspected cases of inappropriate behavior between a colleague and a student. Surely some enterprising legislator can see the benefit of enlisting educators to help protect their students.