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of C.'s move "refreshing." She said colleges should resist setting limits on what views and opinions are acceptable to air in open forum and should encourage students to discuss things they find uncomfortable."If universities are not providing platforms for people to be offensive, then I don't think that they're doing part of their job," Kirtley said.
"If listening to Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton is going to make your blood pressure go up 400 points, then fine, don't listen to them.
of C."The right thing to do is empower the students, help them understand how to fight, combat and respond, not to insulate them from things they will have to face later," Stone said.
But she said she's also received several evaluations from students who said they still didn't feel prepared for how agonizing and distressing the class sessions would be.A Northwestern University professor who wrote a controversial essay on how colleges police faculty-student relationships sparked a national debate over academic and sexual freedom.(Lisa Black)Northwestern officials declined to comment for this story, but in a January editorial in The Washington Post, President Morton Schapiro cited the Black House controversy as an experience that helped convince him that "safe spaces" were necessary on the Evanston campus."I'm an economist, not a sociologist or psychologist, but those experts tell me that students don't fully embrace uncomfortable learning unless they are themselves comfortable," Schapiro wrote.Professors are still free to alert students to certain material if they choose to do so.Jane Kirtley, a media ethics and law professor at the University of Minnesota, called U.
"The irony, it seems, is that the best hope we have of creating an inclusive community is to first create spaces where members of each group feel safe."Colleen Crane, a University of Michigan lecturer in social work, supports the use of trigger warnings in some cases.