Law and Disorder Undergraduate Journal

 

Law & Disorder is a special education journal by undergraduate education students at Indiana University . It publishes undergraduate manuscripts on specific issues concerning learners with exceptionalities and the laws that govern them. The intent of Law & Disorder is to inform educators, parents, law-makers, preservice teachers, and undergraduate students of the effects of educational policy and law on students with exceptionalities.

Contact: Dr. T. Ochoa, tochoa@indiana.edu

Use this URL: https://scholarworks.iu.edu/dspace/handle/2022/186, to link to the homepage of this journal.

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  • Boehning, Alison (Theresa A, Ochoa, School of Education, Indiana Univeristy, 2006-01)
    What accounts for the high rates of teen pregnancy, contraction of sexually transmitted diseases and infections? Sex education is crucial for students with developmental disabilities, and the current sex education curriculum ...
  • Roper, Rachel (Theresa A. Ochoa, School of Education, Indiana University, 2006-01)
    The use of technology has seen a significant increase in U.S. public schools. Evidence has shown more and more student success as new technologies are being integrated into the educational curriculum. The area that is ...
  • Salmon, Hallie (Theresa A. Ochoa, School of Education, Indiana University, 2006-01)
    Because of the large number of students with Emotional and Behavioral Disorders (EBD) being mainstreamed into general education classrooms, it is important and essential for teachers to learn effective practices to educate ...
  • Gehrling, Allison (Theresa A. Ochoa, School of Education, Indiana University, 2006-01)
    Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder, also know as ADHD, is becoming a more common diagnosis among students. There are three subcategories of ADHS: (1) attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, prdominately hyperactive; ...
  • Beier, Alison (Theresa A. Ochoa, School of Education, Indiana University, 2006-01)
    Research shows there is a disproportional number of limited English proficient (LEP) students in special education. This misrepresentation is due to the inability of general educators to confidently identify students with ...

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