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Student Rights & Bill Or Rights
 

Student Rights & Bill Or Rights

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Professorial Roles ...

Professorial Roles

Dr. Kritsonis has served in professorial roles at Central Washington University, Washington; Salisbury State University, Maryland; Northwestern State University, Louisiana; McNeese State University, Louisiana; and Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge in the Department of Administrative and Foundational Services.
In 2006, Dr. Kritsonis published two articles in the Two-Volume Set of the Encyclopedia of Educational Leadership and Administration published by SAGE Publications, Thousand Oaks, California. He is a National Reviewer for the Journal of Research on Leadership, University Council for Educational Administration (UCEA).
In 2007, Dr. Kritsonis was invited to write a history and philosophy of education for the ABC-CLIO Encyclopedia of World History.
Currently, Dr. Kritsonis is Professor of Educational Leadership at Prairie View A&M University – Member of the Texas A&M University System. He teaches in the PhD Program in Educational Leadership. Dr. Kritsonis taught the Inaugural class session in the doctoral program at the start of the fall 2004 academic year. In October 2006, Dr. Kritsonis chaired the first doctoral student to earn a PhD in Educational Leadership at Prairie View A&M University. He has chaired over 18 doctoral dissertations. He lives in Houston, Texas.

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    Student Rights & Bill Or Rights Student Rights & Bill Or Rights Presentation Transcript

    • The Bill of Rights The first 10 amendments To the U. S. Constitution William Allan Kritsonis, PhD
    • Who determines what the Bill of Rights mean?
      • The Supreme Court makes rulings on the meaning
      • The Supreme Court balances the rights of the individual with the needs of society
      Individual?? Society??
    • The first amendment—5 rights mentioned
      • Freedom of Speech
      • Freedom of Religion
      • Freedom of the Press
      • Freedom of Assembly
      • Right to petition the government
    • Five Rights in the Amendment
      • Freedom of Religion
      • Freedom of speech
      • Freedom of the press
      • Freedom of Assembly
      • Petition the government
    • Freedom of Religion
      • “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise there of”
      • Two clauses:
        • Establishment clause
        • Free Exercise clause
    • Establishment and free exercise clause often conflict with each other
      • In schools, the religion issue is most prevalent
      • If a student raises his hand and says “teacher, can we say an opening prayer before this test”
      • If the teacher says:
      • “ Yes”, It looks like establishment of religion
      • “ No”, It is deigning a student free exercise.
    • Establishment Clause—Government cannot promote religion
    • Establishment clause-Government Cans Cannot
      • Teach about religions in school
      • Allow voluntary prayer in many examples
      • Transport students to a religious school
      • Read Bible for culture or literacy content
      • Set a state religion
      • Government cannot order a prayer
      • Teach religious doctrine in the school
      • Pay seminary teachers
      • Teach creationism
    • Free exercise of religion
    • Free Exercise—The person Can Cannot
      • Choose whatever religion
      • Lead a prayer in most examples
      • Ask questions about religions
      • Worship who ever you want
      • Break the law and claim it is religious belief
      • Raise children without education
      • Deprave children of basic needs
    • Freedom of speech
      • “Congress shall make no laws . . . abridging the freedom of speech”
    • Free speech– The individual can:
      • Say any political belief
      • Protest (without getting out of control)
      • Say things about someone that are true
      • Burn the flag
      • Say racist and hate slogans
      • Free speech means someone might say something you disagree with
    • Free speech—limits on the person
      • Threaten to blow up airplanes, schools or the president
      • Sexual harassment
      • Create too much social chaos
      • Extremely crude language in a public form
      • Disrespectful, vulgar language in schools
      • Hate crimes
    • Freedom of the press
      • Congress shall make no law . . . abridging . . . the freedom of the press.”
    • Freedom of the press-the press Can Cannot
      • Print any political position
      • Make fun of people, especially politicians
      • Expose wrongs by the government
      • Say things you might not agree with
      • Libel– intentionally injuring a person’s reputation by false facts
      • Disclose defense-security secrets
      • Detail how to make a certain weapons
    • Freedom of Assembly
      • Congress shall make no law . . . Abridging . . . The people to peaceably assemble”
    • Freedom of Assembly--Individual Can Cannot
      • Protest
      • Parade (with a permit)
      • Parade chanting hate slogans
      • Gang members can congregate in public
      • Protest by throwing rocks and breaking windows
      • Hang out on private land against owners will—loitering
      • Teen curfew
    • Petition the Government
      • “Congress shall make no law . . . Abridging . . . the people. . . to petition the government for a redress of grievances”
    • Petition the government
      • You may sue the government for wrongs
      • You cannot be punished for exposing wrongs by the government
      • The courts decide the wrongs
    • 2 nd Amendment—Right to bear arms
      • “A well-regulated militia, being necessary to the security of a free state, the right of the people to bear arms shall not be infringed.”
    • What is the debate with the right to bear arms?
      • How much can the government keep guns from criminals and youth?
      • In order to keep guns away from criminals, does that limit the right of law abiding citizens?
    • Gun debate continued
      • Thousands of people die every year because of guns
      • Thousands of crimes are prevented because of guns
      Shoes representing gun deaths.
    • Third Amendment
      • The Government cannot force you to shelter soldiers in your home without your consent in time of war or peace.
    • Rights of the Accused Amendments #4-8 Important to preserve freedom
    • Fourth Amendment
      • What does a policeman need in order to search your home?
        • A warrant given to him by a judge
        • Probable cause is also needed
    • Fifth Amendment
      • You cannot be tried for the same crime twice—called “Double Jeopardy”
      • You do not have to testify against your self. “I plead the fifth”
      • You must have due process of law before you are convicted
      • The government cannot take your land unless it pays.
    • Sixth Amendment
      • Right to speedy trial by impartial jury—meaning not favoring either side
    • Sixth Amendment continued
      • You must be told of charges
      • You must be provided a lawyer if you cannot afford one
    • Eighth Amendment
      • No excessive bail
      • No cruel and unusual punishment
      Prisoner kissing his Mom in prison