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COVID, Conduct, Community and Civility: Conversations with Student Affairs Leaders

Virtual Live Briefings Supporting the Profession AVP or "Number Two" Senior Level VP for Student Affairs

We invite you to join other senior student affairs leaders for three summertime conversations about the challenges the COVID crisis is presenting on campuses. These conversations will focus on issues related to student conduct and community engagement. There are no experts here, just thoughtful and experienced student affairs leaders willing to engage with one another around the questions, answers and insights that are the focus of their work at this time.

Presented By


NASPA individual members and Voting Delegates have access to member pricing for all NASPA events. If you are not a NASPA individual member, please visit our membership section to learn more about membership types and benefits. In many cases, an annual NASPA membership plus the event member registration fee are still less than the event non-member registration fee. We hope you’ll consider joining today!

Individual Session Registration Fees
NASPA Member
ASCA Member


Bundled Registration Fees
NASPA Member
ASCA Member

Please note that the bundle rate applies only to NASPA or ASCA Members who would like to register for all three discussions. 

Members will receive email communication from their respective organizations with the passcode needed to take advantage of this discounted rate. If you have not received this communication, and are an active member with NASPA, please contact office@naspa.org. If you have not received this communication, and are an active member with ASCA, please contact asca@theasca.org.

Policies and Contact Information

Contact Information

Registration Issues/Questions:  

NASPA Main Office - (202) 265-7500 ext. 1183 - events@naspa.org

Program Questions/General Information:

Lee Burdette Williams  (202) 265-7500 ext 1169 lwilliams@naspa.org 

Payment Policies

To view NASPA's complete payment policies and procedures, click here.

Recommend, Request, Require? Enacting Public Health and Safety Guidelines on Campus

Date: Thursday, July 9, 2020
Time: 3:00 - 4:00 pm EST
What may we ask of our students, staff and faculty in order to safely open our campuses? And what do we do when their answer is no? This conversation will encourage participants to think about the implications of previously-unheard-of requests to wear masks, to remain physically distant from others, to abide by extensive hygiene guidelines. How is a student code of conduct best used to foster personal responsibility? Can we ask students and student staff to monitor one another’s behavior? Is it fair to ask faculty to enforce new rules for students? What are the considerations for mask-wearing when this health-related request becomes politicized?

Recommend, Request, Require? Enacting Public Health and Safety Guidelines on Campus Speakers

Off-campus Life and Learning: When Town/Gown Relations Reach a Boiling Point

Date: Thursday, July 30, 2020
Time: 3:00 - 4:00 pm EST
Campuses with substantial off-campus student housing have always encountered the challenges of different groups of people living in close proximity to one another. But the COVID crisis has elevated those concerns to new levels as local residents express concerns about virus spread and how it might impact the community’s capacity to care for residents. How are campus leaders thinking about off-campus housing, including privately owned fraternity and sorority houses, large gatherings typical in student neighborhoods, and the management of student organizations and their off-campus activities?

Academic Integrity in an Online World: Maintaining Rigor While Showing Compassion

Date: Thursday, August 13, 2020
Time: 3:00 - 4:00 pm EST
For instructors who have extensive experience teaching online, the use of strategies and software to lessen the likelihood of cheating is common practice. As more instructors move to online teaching, what do we know about these strategies? What works and what doesn’t? Reports of increasing numbers of students cheating on assignments and exams have flooded the professional media sites, leading to concerns that instructors who are either just learning these skills, or trying to be supportive and flexible with their students in these difficult times (or both) are being taken advantage of. How can we create conditions that support the success of students without undermining the academic quality our faculty promote?