Intro

By August 28, 2013

In order for
the Oberlin College community to learn and benefit from
the ideas of others, our attachment to the principles of
free speech should also be tempered by a substantial
degree of respect for all members of the community.
Moreover, the exercise of free speech does not extend to
language that is intimidating or harassing to individuals
or that creates a hostile environment for particular
members of the community.

intro

By August 28, 2013

Freedom of expression and an open environment to pursue scholarly inquiry and for sharing of
information are encouraged, supported, and protected at Rogers State University. These values lie at the
core of our academic community. Censorship is not compatible with the tradition and goals of the
University.

Intro

By August 28, 2013

[A]pplications for permits for all activities in the nature of a public speech, rally, demonstration, march, or protest must be submitted a minimum of 48 hours in advance to the Dean for Student Development. If approved, the activities must be conducted in accordance with the rules set forth below. The Dean reserves the right to determine the time and place of any public demonstration. Participation in a demonstration without prior authorization could result in disciplinary action. …
The following types of conduct will be treated as disruptive and unacceptable:

1. Physical or verbal abuse of any person on property owned or controlled by the University.

intro

By August 28, 2013

Loyola exists for the transmission of knowledge, the pursuit of truth, the development of the spiritual and intellectual
capabilities of students, and the general well-being of society. Free inquiry and free expression are indispensable to the
attainment of these goals.

[…]

As
members of the academic community, students are encouraged to develop the capacity for critical judgment and to
engage in a sustained and independent search for truth.

intro

By August 28, 2013

Eastern Oregon University is dedicated to a campus culture that upholds the highest standards of individual, interpersonal and academic excellence. The college experience involves a fusion of the learning process with the development of positive attitudes and standards of behavior. In addition to growing intellectually and academically, students should form attitudes of scholarship, personal responsibility, and respect for others by:

* Exemplifying personal and academic integrity;
* Respecting the dignity, rights and property of all persons;
* Opposing bigotry and prejudice and striving to be open to differences in people, ideas and opinions, encouraging community support of these differences;
* Demonstrating concern for others, their safety and their need for conditions which support their work and development.

Commitment to these ideals requires students to refrain from and discourage behaviors which threaten the freedom and respect every individual deserves.

intro

By August 28, 2013

Good social standing involves more than merely being
free from disciplinary probation. It includes a record of
good conduct, both on and off the campus. Students who
are involved in frequent or serious misconduct, whose
actions off-campus affect the interests of the college
community and/or lead to arrest or detention by civil
authorities, or whose overall demeanor and attitude are
not complimentary to the College should not assume they
are in good social standing. Organization advisors will
establish codes of conduct required for participation in
their activity.

intro

By August 28, 2013

The principles of democracy, tolerance, and responsibility apply to the College’s residential community. Students within the residence halls are expected to conduct themselves in a manner that illustrates dignity for and respect toward fellow students, themselves, and the residence hall management staff. Residence hall living is a privilege and if this privilege is abused, students can be removed either temporarily or permanently