Reframing Campus Conflict: Student Conduct Practice Through a Social Justice Lens

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Overview

Social justice theory provides the lens for expanding our conception of student conduct administration, and the foundation for considering systemic changes in practice - changes that are vital to address the concerns and issues raised by an increasingly diverse student population.

Using this lens, this book casts new light on existing principles and current practices; makes issues of power, privilege and oppression manifest; and offers a vision for expanding resolution practices to empower today's students to resolve their own conflicts. Complementing the Model Student Disciplinary Code, this book opens up a whole new range of approaches and models that readers can adapt to their institutional circumstances.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
This publication is endorsed by ASCA as a collaborative, collegial new lens through which to consider how social justice practices and student conduct administration can come together to inform best practices in conduct and conflict management on college and university campuses.

This approach serves to enhance the student’s ability to fully comprehend the seriousness of the conduct, appreciate the people, community, or institutions affected by their conduct, restore the people, communities, and institutions affected, and hopefully eliminate a repeat of inappropriate behavior. When a student comprehends the impact of their behavior on others; this truly allows the student to participate in not only an educational but transformative process. The student walks away from the experience with a greater appreciation for the community to which they belong and a deeper respect for others.”

“The essays in this book start to fill an opening left by the Model Student Code. It is written by student affairs professionals with, collectively, centuries of student affairs experience [who] have worked in large and small institutions, public and private, all across the country and have experimented (and used successfully) a wide range of approaches.

This book contains not only suggestions, but also models. You probably will not find one that fits your campus ‘exactly’. But what you will find is the treasure of careful thought that has been given to many different approaches. If you are lucky, you will find a nugget here and a kernel there that, together, will be just the New Approach that fits your campus history and expectations perfectly.”

Tamara J. King
This publication is endorsed by ASCA as a collaborative, collegial new lens through which to consider how social justice practices and student conduct administration can come together to inform best practices in conduct and conflict management on college and university campuses.

This approach serves to enhance the student’s ability to fully comprehend the seriousness of the conduct, appreciate the people, community, or institutions affected by their conduct, restore the people, communities, and institutions affected, and hopefully eliminate a repeat of inappropriate behavior. When a student comprehends the impact of their behavior on others; this truly allows the student to participate in not only an educational but transformative process. The student walks away from the experience with a greater appreciation for the community to which they belong and a deeper respect for others.”

Edward Stoner
“The essays in this book start to fill an opening left by the Model Student Code. It is written by student affairs professionals with, collectively, centuries of student affairs experience [who] have worked in large and small institutions, public and private, all across the country and have experimented (and used successfully) a wide range of approaches.

This book contains not only suggestions, but also models. You probably will not find one that fits your campus ‘exactly’. But what you will find is the treasure of careful thought that has been given to many different approaches. If you are lucky, you will find a nugget here and a kernel there that, together, will be just the New Approach that fits your campus history and expectations perfectly.”

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Product Details

Meet the Author

Jennifer Meyer Schrage J.D., provides leadership to the University of Michigan’s Office of Student Conflict Resolution within the Division of Student Affairs. Jennifer has experience both in student conduct work and as an attorney. She previously served as director of Student Judicial Services and adjunct faculty in business law at Eastern Michigan University.

Nancy Geist Giacomini Ed.D. is a private educator, mediator, facilitator and author based in Chester County, PA. She was previously a Conflict Resolution Program Associate in the Institute for Public Administration, following a decade as Assistant Dean of Students for Judicial Affairs at the University of Delaware.

Edward N. Stoner J.D.

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Table of Contents

Acknowledgments xi

Endorsement Tamara L. King xiii

Fordword Edward N. Stoner xv

Introduction Jennifer Meyer Schrage Nancy Geist Giacomini 1

Part 1 Responding To Conflict On Campus: Foundations For Student Affairs Educators

1 Building Community In The Current Campus Climate Nancy Geist Giacomini Jennifer Meyer Schrage 7

2 When Student Learning And Law Merge To Create Educational Student Conflict Resolution And Effective Conduct Management Programs Simone Himbeault Taylor Donica Thomas Varner 22

3 Why Objectivity Is Not Enough: The Critical Role of Social Justice in Campus Conduct and Conflict Work Ryan C. Holmes Keith Edwards Michael M. DeBowes 50

4 Providing A Spectrum Of Resolution Options Jennifer Meyer Schrage Monita C. Thompson 65

Part 2 Pathways Within The Spectrum Model

5 Moving Toward A Healthier Climate For Conflict Resolution Through Dialogue Tosheka Robinson 87

6 The Art Of Conflict Coaching: Transferring Interpersonal and Group Conflict Resolution Skills to a One-on-One Setting Nancy Geist Giacomini 100

7 Facilitated Dialoguie: An Overview and Introduction for Student Conduct Professionals Jay Wilgus Ryan C. Holmes 112

8 Models Of Mediation Practice William Warters 126

9 Restorative Justice From Theory To Practice Andrea Goldblum 140

10 Reading The Scripts: Balancing Authority and Social Support in the Restorative Justice Conference and the Student Conduct Hearing Board David R. Karp 155

11 Using Shuttle Diplomacy To Resolve Campus Conflict Jennifer Meyer Schrage Michele Goldfarb 175

12 Incorporating Principles Of Conflict Resolution And Social Justice Into Formal Student Conduct Code Pathways Nancy Geist Giacomini181

Part 3 Sustainable Innovation

13 Using Needs Assessment And Deliberative Planning To Enhance Conflict Systems Development Richard T. Olshak 197

14 Sustaining A Worthy Investment: Assessing Conflict Resolution Programs Richard T. Olshak 208

15 Teaching Social Justice On Campus For Self-Awareness, Community Sustainability, And Systems Change Judy Rashid 219

16 An Implementation Model: Campus Conduct and Conflict Management at the University of Michigan: U-M Division of Student Affairs Office of Student Conflict Resolution and Housing Student Conflict Resolution Staff 227

17 Sharing Stories: Program Innovations of Our Colleagues Nancy Geist Giacomini 241

About The Editors 259

About The Contributors 261

Index 267

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