Yesterday Campus Reform reported that Clemson University was requiring students to submit information about their drinking behavior and sex lives using identifiable log-in data.

Late last night the university backtracked on its plan, Campus Reform now reports:

Clemson University is no longer prying into its students’ sex lives

In a campus-wide email late Wednesday night, Clemson University announced the suspension of its mandatory Title IX training program.

As originally reported by Campus Reform, Clemson required its students to disclose personal information about drinking habits and their sex lives as part of an online Title IX training course, which required students’ IDs, names, addresses, and housing details in order to login. All students, faculty, and staff were required to complete the course by Nov. 1 or face disciplinary action.

“Required Title IX online training has been suspended pending elimination of certain questions that were associated with a training module provided by a third-party vendor,” the email, sent at 11:42 p.m., said. “Clemson University will eliminate these questions. We apologize for any concern and inconvenience this has caused.”

The training course was purchased by Clemson through CampusClarity, “[a] Title IX and Campus SaVE Act education program that combines sexual assault and substance abuse prevention in a comprehensive online training program.”

The suspension of the training course came as a relief to some students who were apprehensive about disclosing such personal information to the university and a third-party.