Given the fact that the “Against our Will” sex assault campaign and other campus feminist activities  promote the idea that all men are potential rapists, a new study showing that female students are more likely to fear for their safety on campus than males should really come as no surprise.

Female students are considerably more concerned about campus violence than their male peers and are less likely to think their colleges are doing enough to protect them, according to a new survey conducted by Chegg, the textbook rental company.

Non-lethal assaults – including sexual assault – remain a serious safety concern for female students on college campuses, according to the survey. The top safety concern for male students, and by a large margin, was property crime.

While 41 percent of female students ranked assault as a primary worry, just a quarter of male students ranked it as a concern. Perceptions of how institutions handle crimes also differed along gender lines, with male students showing more confidence in their universities. Nearly 7 in 10 male students believe their university is doing enough to prevent sexual assaults. Forty three percent of female students said they don’t believe their college is doing enough.

Female students also had less faith in their universities’ efforts to prevent gun violence on campus. Almost half of female students said their college could do more, while 36 percent of male students felt that way. Gender differences were also found in student perceptions of the way violence is covered by the media. More than half of male students said they believed the media exaggerates school gun violence. Only 36 percent of female students agreed.

Dan Rosensweig, CEO of Chegg, said he expected women to feel less safe than men, but that he was still surprised by the numbers.

“The message to us is that we are not doing enough,” Rosensweig said. “We have to engage students in a dialogue about what could make them not only feel more safe but actually be more safe.”