The criticism got so bad the school deleted a page on its website devoted to alcohol safety.

The Daily Caller reports.

Stanford Deletes Alcohol Safety Page After It’s Denounced As Sexist

Stanford University has deleted a page warning women about the dangers of alcohol after critics complained the page was sexist and patronizing, and constituted “victim-blaming” because it linked drinking to sexual assault.

The page, titled “Female Bodies and Alcohol,” was mostly a straightforward description of the effects alcohol has on women, and in particular, how the effects differ from those alcohol has on men.

“A woman will get drunk faster than a man consuming the same amount of alcohol,” the guide warns. The rate of inebriation holds true even at the same body weight, it notes, because men have a higher amount of water in their bodies (which dilutes alcohol more) and have higher levels of the enzyme that metabolizes alcohol. The guide also says that women develop alcohol-related organ damage (such as liver cirrhosis) more easily than men.

The guide also goes to length about the often-unfortunate role alcohol can play in sexual encounters.

“By some accounts, alcohol is involved in as many as 75% of sexual assaults on a college campus,” the guide says. “Research tells us that women who are seen drinking alcohol are perceived to be more sexually available than they may actually be. Therefore, women can be targeted with unwanted attentions due to that misperception … It’s important to take action to protect friends and others from potential assault or other regretted behavior as a result of drinking.”