Ethics of Teaching: Beliefs and Behaviors of Community College Faculty Page: 69
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frequently in the teaching practices surveyed in the
questionnaire and is there a positive relationship between
belief and behaviors? Are there common universal, controversial
and rare behaviors across disciplines? Do four-year
institutions in this same region of the country compare
similarly to the community college faculty in this study on
behaviors and beliefs, in gender, and most interestingly, those
of a sexual nature? What would a national sample of community
and junior colleges constitute and what would such participants
report? Is there support for reporting a trend in the increase
in women engaging in sexual harassment or other behavior of a
sexual nature? There are numerous exciting questions that can
be answered with further research in this area.
In closing, many institutions of higher education have
struggled with the decision about whether ethics should be
taught (Churchill, 1982). The community college faculty in this
study has stated the reality of what is happening on the
campuses represented. They are teaching values and ethics and
they believe that doing so is ethical. This is valuable
information for the colleges participating in this study, and a
good place to conduct more research. What are faculty teaching
that they perceive as ethics or values?
Here’s what’s next.
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Scales, Renay Ford. Ethics of Teaching: Beliefs and Behaviors of Community College Faculty, dissertation, August 2002; Denton, Texas. (https://digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metadc3212/m1/75/: accessed May 26, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, Digital Library, https://digital.library.unt.edu; .