The right to due process refers to the idea that governmental authorities must provide fair, unbiased, and equitable procedures when determining a person’s guilt or innocence. The same principle applies to judicial hearings on college campuses; if those campuses care about the justice and accuracy of their findings, they must provide fair and consistent procedures for the accuser and the accused. Yet at too many colleges and universities, students accused of conduct violations are put through “kangaroo courts” that lack fair procedures, in which the political viewpoints or institutional interests of the “judges” can greatly affect the outcomes of campus disciplinary procedures. Accused students are often charged with no specific offense, given no right to face their accusers, and punished with no regard for fairness or consistency. As a result, a generation of students is being taught the wrong lessons about justice—and facing the ruinous consequences for their personal, academic, and professional lives. Students must come to know that justice means more than merely the enforcement of the will of the powerful and the suppression of the views of the powerless.