We also need to reinforce other school issues, but the mst thing is school dress code. Next this is a free country and nobody should be able to tell you what you can or can't wear. If your child gets sent home for dress code issues then I would be reporting it because it needs to change. It may not be a big problem for some people but for majority it is. When there is ⅓ student getting discipline for dress code that should be a little hint to talk about changing the dress code.
It is if they do not have their necks to their ankles covered their brain stops working. You can not judge a book by its cover because what you see on the outside is not what is on the inside. It should not matter what someone wears to school it is about how they perform in school. “Rules are rules, I get it. But the more I thought about it, the more I realized that this dress code has nothing to do with clothes.” “It wasn’t about keeping teenagers from wearing whatever they wanted to defy authority or to fit in.
Recently, more and more schools all over the country have turned to dress codes. Some people say that dress codes teach professionalism and protect students. However, schools should not have dress codes because dress codes target girls and limit their freedom of expression. They also are hard to enforce and students break them anyways. First, schools should not have dress codes because they target girls and limit freedom of expression.
Give back to them for all of their hard toil. Being a child of immigrant parents makes you appreciate life so much because everyday it’s an opportunity to be the best you can be to make everyone around you proud. My parents can’t got back to school and get an education so being able to see me succeed is worth their hard work. My parents have taught me to never give up. I know that some doors may be closed on me but that doesn’t mean other doors won’t open.
I just wish I had my parents back. If only I could start over and tell them that I respect their decision to keep me home. I would tell them I would stay home and spend time with them. I would say to them that I love them and will spend weekends at home instead of going out. If only I could start over and not let them leave me.
I have had to accompany my parents to their part-time job for years now and I have always offered them any help that I could. Unfortunately, it is not an enjoyable task, but I gladly volunteer my help because I know how vigorously my parents work and how much they sacrifice in order to put a shelter above my head and food on my plate. Usually I find myself, tired and sleepy, doing most of my homework in the car because I do not have any other time to do it. However, just thinking about how my parents barely have the opportunity to do the things that they enjoy sparks me into
Student Rights By: Joey James Do students ever think that the schooling system takes away some of their basic rights? Should they have to trade their rights for a ticket into school? Sometimes school systems infringe the rights of students through aspects of privacy, freedom of expression, and freedom of speech. Some Schools can tend to overload policies and guidelines. Dress code seems to restrict freedom of students around the country.
American schools shouldn’t have dress codes. Many students in America wake up every morning and analyze what they’re going to wear to comply with a strict dress code. Many schools in America have a strict dress code to set a “professional” learning environment but, in reality it just stresses most students out. The First Amendment states that “Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion.” (Amendment 1) Still, there are a lot of strict dress codes. School officials say that strict dress codes make school “worry free”.
The author of the article denies the existence of a general obligation to obey the law with rebuttals to counter objections. He starts with the paradox of the just government. It is very confusing if there is an obligation to obey the law of a just state or if the laws of a government are moral when there is a moral obligation to follow them. However, moral obligation is needed to prove that a law is a relatively just law. This means that this moral obligation comes before the moral obligation to obey the law.
Many students believe that the school dress code negatively impacts their life at school and in other environments. Some students believe that the school dress code violates their First Amendment rights, and prevents them from being able to express themselves. Because of this, critics of school dress codes believe that dress codes can slow down a student’s emotional development and cause them to believe that they have to conform to be like the people around them (“School”). Students and families have also believed that school dress codes can question the rules of equality, based on what certain students can and cannot wear. In 1925, the Supreme Court supported the belief that the state cannot make students conform, but still, some families and students believe that it still is.