The question is who gets into trouble more often on college campuses: males or females?
In the CEU's general catalog, separation is defined as, separation from the college for a specified or indeterminate period of time. Temporary or permanent separation may appear on the resident's transcript. Participation in any college-sponsored activity or the person's physical presence on the campus may be restricted.
Expulsion - the respondent may be permanently separated from the college. This action will be made part of the respondent's permanent record. The person may also be barred from the college campus and activities. In the event of separation or expulsion, a student may be re-admitted without consent of the president of the college.
There are many different ways to get a separation from the college; there are also many ways to be expelled. This article does not go into what some do to be separated or expelled because that is sometimes confidential.
According to Bill Osborn, director of financial services/assistant dean of students, in the last couple of years there have been approximately five male students separated or expelled for a number of reasons. There have also been students that have left on their own to avoid going through the process. This year, in fact, there have been three male students that have either been separated or expelled.
Now when it comes to females the stats are different. The fact that there have been no female students separated or expelled in the last two years.
On college campuses nationwide, the statistics are about the same with a lot more male students being expelled than female students. Some statistics indicate that for every female expelled from college, there are at least 10 male students expelled.
CEU's rate of expulsion is much lower than most schools nationwide. The statistics indicate that males are expelled 10 times more often than females.
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