ERIC Number: ED408920
Record Type: RIE
Publication Date: 1997
Reference Count: N/A
From Discipline to Development: Rethinking Student Conduct in Higher Education. ASHE-ERIC Higher Education Report, Vol. 25, No. 2.
This book addresses the complex and interrelated issues concerning student discipline, and suggests ways for colleges and universities to deal with the issues raised. Twelve chapters cover: (1) "The History of Student Discipline"; (2) "Present-Day Concerns About Student Misconduct and Crime on Campus"; (3) "Definitions and Purposes of Student Discipline"; (4) "Who Misbehaves and Why?"; (5) "Academic Dishonesty"; (6) "Codes of Conduct: Legal Issues and Educational Considerations"; (7) "Hoekema's Model of Student Discipline"; (8) "The Organization and Administration of Campus Disciplinary/Judicial Systems"; (9) "Key Legal Issues in Student Discipline"; (10) "Student Discipline and Development Theory"; (11) "The Special Issue and Challenge of Disciplinary Counseling"; and (12)"Conclusions and Recommendations." Two appendixes include a model student code, and a model statement of ethical principles and standards of conduct. (Contains 190 references.) (CH)
Descriptors: Administrative Problems, Administrator Role, Cheating, Citizenship Education, Codes of Ethics, Counseling Services, Discipline, Discipline Policy, Discipline Problems, Due Process, Ethical Instruction, Higher Education, In Loco Parentis, Legal Responsibility, Moral Development, Punishment, Sanctions, School Counselors, School Policy, School Security, Student Attitudes, Student Behavior, Student Rights, Student School Relationship
ASHE-ERIC Higher Education Reports, The George Washington University, One Dupont Circle, Suite 630, Washington, DC 20036-1183 ($24).
Publication Type: Books; ERIC Publications
Education Level: N/A
Sponsor: Office of Educational Research and Improvement (ED), Washington, DC.
Authoring Institution: Association for the Study of Higher Education.; ERIC Clearinghouse on Higher Education, Washington, DC.; George Washington Univ., Washington, DC. Graduate School of Education and Human Development.
Note: For a digest of this report, see HE 030 264.