Stanford University Garth Saloner With the changing scope of federal regulations and increased scrutiny regarding sexual assault and harassment on college campuses, more and more institutions are strongly discouraging and even banning consensual romantic relationships between students and faculty members. But what about faculty-faculty relationships, or faculty-administrator relationships? Experts say that while these relationships tend to be too specific and fluid to fall under any general policy, involved parties should proceed with caution and avoid pairings that may be or even appear to be exploitative or allow for favoritism. Stanford denies the claim, saying that Phills -- who had been a nontenured faculty member since , several years after his wife was appointed to a tenured position -- was terminated for failing to return after multiple leaves of absence to work in Silicon Valley. So did Saloner do anything wrong? Not according to Stanford, which -- unlike lots of universities -- actually has a policy governing faculty-faculty and faculty-supervisor relationships.
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Academic Policies and Procedures
Society for the Teaching of Psychology - Teaching Resources
Getty Images A number of colleges and universities banned faculty-undergraduate dating or otherwise shored up their consensual relationship policies after the Education Department published a reminder letter about sexual harassment liability, in Other institutions had adopted such policies earlier. And while many involved in or affected by these decisions support them as preventing potential abuse, others remain critical of policing connections between consenting adults. Fear of legal liability and increasing acknowledgement of academic power structures changed that, leading institutions to adopt a mix of policies regarding these relationships.
Newsletter 2 Faculty-Student Relationships Universities offer a variety of settings that encourage meaningful teaching and learning relationships between faculty and students in classrooms, laboratories, studios, athletic facilities, and other areas. Many academic experiences also lead to faculty-student relationships such as advising, off-campus supervision, joint projects on research and artistry, and extra-curricular activities. In these settings and experiences, faculty members are expected to assume the role of teacher, advisor, supervisor, mentor, and coach. Having a good relationship with your students can help students succeed academically and increase their overall satisfaction with the university experience. However, one such relationship, the consensual romantic relationship, often fails and can result in severe consequences for both the faculty member and the student.
According to the policy, the teacher-student relationship lies at the foundation of the educational process and faculty members have a responsibility to avoid any apparent or actual conflict between professional responsibilities and personal relationships with students. The updates are based on recommendations outlined in the report from the working group established last fall by the provosts on all three campuses. The working group reviewed similar policies at more than 40 peer institutions, including private and public institutions. The new policy brings U-M in alignment with many peer institutions, most of which also limit or prohibit faculty-student relationships. It applies to all those at the university who teach, supervise, evaluate or have grading authority over students, including regular and supplemental instructional faculty, research faculty, graduate student instructors and undergraduate students responsible for the delivery of course content.