Ensuring Academic Freedom for Students in the Classroom

By Daniel E. Lee.

Published by The Humanities Collection

Format Price
Article: Print $US10.00
Article: Electronic $US5.00

Academic freedom is just as important for students as for faculty. Those who teach have a special responsibility to ensure academic freedom for their students.

Keywords: Academic Freedom for Students, Role of Professor, Intimidation in Classroom, Grades and Academic Freedom, Transparency in Grading, Idealogical Balance and Academic Freedom, Assigned Reading Written by Professor, Provocative Pedagogical Practices, Advocacy Emblems in Classroom

International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 3, Issue 2, pp.65-70. Article: Print (Spiral Bound). Article: Electronic (PDF File; 694.308KB).

Prof. Daniel E. Lee

Daniel E. Lee teaching responsibilities include courses in medical ethics and business ethics. He is the author of several books, including "Navigating Right and Wrong: Ethical Decision Making in a Pluralistic Age" (2002), "Generations and the Challenge of Justice" (1996), "Hope Is Where We Least Expect to Find It" (1993) and "Death and Dying: Ethical Choices in a Caring Community" (1983.) His most recent book, which addresses the question of when — if at all — it is appropriate to intervene in the lives of other people is scheduled for release this summer. He writes a weekly column that appears in the op-ed sections of the 'Rock Island Argus and the Dispatch' (published in Moline, Illinois,) as well as occasional pieces for other papers. Op-ed pieces he has written have appeared in 'USA Today', the 'Chicago Tribune', the 'Chicago Sun-Times', the 'Journal of Commerce', the 'St. Louis Post-Dispatch' and several other newspapers. In 1996 he joined the news team at WHBF-TV4 in Rock Island, Illinois, as their political analyst. Social service activities include serving as advisor for the Augustana Habitat for Humanity Campus Affiliate, as a member of the Rock Island City Ethics Commission and as a member of the ethics committee for Alternatives for the Older Adult, Inc. Born in the mountains of Montana, he began his formal education in a two-room country school. A summa cum laude graduate of Concordia College, Moorhead, Minnesota, he received the M.A., M.Phil. and Ph.D. degrees from Yale University. A Navy veteran, he served as a commissioned officer assigned to naval intelligence.

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