Query
Template: /var/www/farcry/projects/fandango/www/action/sherlockFunctions.cfm
Execution Time: 3.39 ms
Record Count: 1
Cached: Yes
Cache Type: timespan
Lazy: No
SQL:
SELECT top 1 objectid,'cmCTAPromos' as objecttype
FROM cmCTAPromos
WHERE status = 'approved'
AND ctaType = 'moreinfo'
objectidobjecttype
11BD6E890-EC62-11E9-807B0242AC100103cmCTAPromos

JCC Connexions, Vol. 6, No. 2

June 1, 2020

May 2020, Vol. 6, No. 2

Critical Conversations

By Tricia Bertram Gallant, University of California San Diego, and Jason M. Stephens, The University of Auckland

In "Punishment Is Not Enough: The Moral Imperative of Responding to Cheating With a Developmental Approach" (Journal College & Character, vol. 21, no. 2, May 2020), this quarter's JCC Focus Authors Tricia Bertram Gallant and Jason M. Stephens put forward a call-to-action for all colleges and universities to make the commitment to move away from the punitive and toward the developmental approach when responding to cheating.Read more.

New Spaces & Roles for Student Affairs Educators

By Michael J. Stebleton & Lisa Kaler, University of Minnesota Twin Cities

In this blog post, we discuss several realistic strategies for educators to maintain productivity and positivity during these difficult times. To continue supporting students in this dynamic environment, educators must intentionally focus on their own work habits and wellbeing. Read more.

Inside, Outside, and In Between

By Hsin-Yu Chen, The Pennsylvania State University

Experts continue to debate the effectiveness of face masks in preventing the spread of the COVID-19 pandemic. Not only do policies, laws, and practical considerations (such as the national supply of masks and how to prioritize them) vary from region to region, people’s attitudes toward face masks may also reflect their cultural values and history. Read more.

Fostering Moral Development

By Alan Acosta, Florida State University

Like others, I worry that I am not good enough for my job. I get nervous that I am not good enough as a partner or family member. I agonize and overanalyze the decisions I make, wondering if what I believe, how I think, and how I interact with others is good enough to be accepted for who I am. I at times wonder when my family, friends, and co-workers will finally realize that I am fraudulently perpetrating the lie of being a good, effective, competent leader.. Read more.

Engaging Civic Religious Pluralism 

By Becca Hartman-Pickerill, Interfaith Youth Core