Rights of Students and Expectations of Schools: A Guide to Educational Law
Keywords:rights of students, expectations of schools, educational law, mobile integration
Objective: An effective framework to balance the rights of students and the obligations of educational institutions is necessary since education plays a crucial role in moulding persons and society. This research emphasizes the need to comprehend, apply, and uphold these legal parameters in order to cultivate equitable and efficient educational settings. Student rights, access to quality education, and fostering an environment conducive to learning and development are among the many of the issues examined in this research. At the same time, it deals with issues like balancing discipline, meeting the needs of students with varying backgrounds, and protecting students' right to free speech while adhering to educational requirements, all of which pose difficulties for schools navigating a complex legal landscape.
Method: The paper presents the concept of inclusive mobile integration learning education (IMILE) and offers practical recommendations for educators, administrators, policymakers, and legal practitioners by integrating legal analysis, case studies, and comparative frameworks. This method provides a wealth of resources for avoiding legal conflicts, fostering an inclusive learning environment, and correctly interpreting and applying the laws governing education.
Result: In addition, the research uses simulation analysis to foresee the probable results of various legal scenarios, giving stakeholders a head start in foreseeing and comprehending the effects of their decisions and actions within the legal framework. This research aids in a better understanding of the interdependence of students' rights and schools' obligations by integrating theoretical underpinnings, empirical evidence, and expert opinion.
Conclusion: The results could be used to guide policymaking, teacher training, and other institutional practices, all of which contribute to making schools places where students not exclusively exposed to new information, however where they can grow into independent thinkers and contributing members of society.
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