2 edition of report of a Working Party on Corporal Punishment in Schools found in the catalog.
report of a Working Party on Corporal Punishment in Schools
British Psychological Society. Working Party on Corporal Punishment in Schools.
Bibliography: p. 94-97.
|Statement||British Psychological Society.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||97 p. +|
|Number of Pages||97|
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However, the Committee is concerned that corporal punishment continues to be lawful in schools under article 29 of the Education Act () and article of the Penal Code, although it is not regularly used.
“The Committee recommends that the State party prohibit the use of corporal punishment in schools.”. Source: United States Department of Education, Office for Civil Rights, " Civil Rights Data Collection." Corporal punishment was widely accepted in US public schools in the latter part of the.
The Committee encourages the State party to take into account the Committee’s general comment No.8 () on the right of the child to protection from corporal punishment and other cruel or degrading forms of punishment and the Report on Corporal Punishment and Human Rights of Children and Adolescents prepared by the Office of the Rapporteur.
The punishments dealt out in the s and 80s were detailed in a book entitled 'Record of Corporal Punishment' found by headmaster Mike Wood as he Author: Phil Vinter. School corporal punishment is inflicting deliberate physical (and emotional) pain/discomfort as a response to undesired behavior by a student or group of students.
It often involves striking the student across the buttocks or palms of their hands with a tool such as a rattan cane, wooden paddle, slipper, leather strap or wooden yardstick. Less commonly, it could also include spanking or. The report found that, globally, about million children between the ages of 2 and 4 experienced physical punishment or verbal abuse from their parents of caregivers, and in.
Corporal punishment is allowed, to a degree, in every state for parents disciplining their children in the home. No federal law prohibits corporal punishment in schools. However, 31 states prohibit corporal punishment in public schools. For example, Iowa explicitly bans the practice in all private and public school settings%(30).
Physical or corporal punishment by a parent or other legal guardian is any act causing deliberate physical pain or discomfort to a minor child in response to some undesired behavior. It typically takes the form of spanking or slapping the child with an open hand or striking with an implement such as a belt, slipper, cane, hairbrush or paddle, hanger, and can also include shaking, pinching.
 Global Initiative to End All Corporal Punishment of Children, Working toward universal prohibition of corporal punishment: A special report. Basic Education Rights Handbook – Education Rights in South Africa Basic Education Rights Handbook – Education Rights in South Africa The issue of corporal punishment at schools is by no means free of controversy.
Because corporal punishment was suchFile Size: 1MB.