How can you be ejected from campus over an anonymous allegation you haven’t been told about?

The College Fix reports.

LAWSUIT: Student kicked off campus before he was even informed of anonymous rape allegations

A year and a half after the University of Colorado-Boulder paid $15,000 and other consideration to settle a lawsuit by a student it suspended following rape allegations, the school is being sued by another accused student it expelled.

Denver alt-weekly Westword reports today that “John Doe” claims he was suspended and “excluded from campus” on April 17, 2014 – two days after CU-Boulder’s Title IX investigator received an anonymous phone call accusing Doe of “raping Jane Does 1 and 2 in separate incidents, seven months apart.”

Investigator Christina Gonzales, who is also named in the July suit, hadn’t even talked to the two women about the allegations they didn’t make themselves, nor to Doe, before taking adverse action against him:

The suit also says he was refused access to the investigative file until July 2, by which time he’d already been hit with sexual-assault-related accusations involving the two women and was told to submit a written statement; in it, he refuted the allegations.

Here’s the evidence cited by Gonzales that got Doe suspended, according to the suit:

The first woman was too drunk to remember meeting Doe at a fraternity party but “felt like she had engaged in intercourse,” and was told that Doe had been “bragging about having sex with her” to people including her boyfriend (Doe’s fraternity brother)

The second woman had a “bad experience” with Doe months later and wanted to know the alleged details of his encounter with the first woman

Outside investigator Alexandra Tracy-Ramirez (also named in the suit) “concluded that [Jane Doe 2] had been raped” after speaking with her.