A Position Paper of Drug Testing of High School and College Students.
Drug testing in schools EMCDDA PAPERS ISSN 2315-1463 Abstract: Although rare, drug testing in schools continues to be practised in some European countries. In many cases, drug testing is intended to act as a deterrent to substance use. Nevertheless, studies conducted in the United States show that the drug testing of students can have iatrogenic effects, sometimes being associated with an.
Research Paper .Drug testing school students is an idea that started spreading throughout high schools in the late 1980's. Very few schools across the United States would drug test students during this era. School districts started out just testing athletes. A couple decades later, junior high students would start to be added to those who are tested. This is when schools would expand testing.Drug Testing in Schools The topic of random drug testing has been a very controversial one, especially in the last few years. RSDT (random student drug testing) made a rise in popularity after being legalized by the United States Supreme Court in 2006. This ruling made testing students who participate in extracurriculars or drive to school able to be tested for illegal drug abuse. This court.Based on work place drug testing policies, Random Student Drug Testing (RSDT) programs require certain groups of students (e.g., those belonging to a sports team or club) to be drug tested at school. Drug tests are usually in the form of a urinalysis, which detects marijuana, cocaine, amphetamines, PCP and opioids. The stated goal of such programs is to identify students with possible.
Furt hermore, research on school drug testing is indispensable when voluntary school drug testing was implemented in T ai Po district of Hong Kong on a trial basis in 2009-10 school year.Read More
PDEA's new proposal: Mandatory drug tests for high school, college students. The Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency wants to require all high school and college students to undergo a drug test.Read More
ANCD research paper 16 Drug testing in schools evidence, impacts and alternatives. National Centre for Education and Training on Addiction Ann M. Roche Ken Pidd Petra Bywood Vinita Duraisingam Tania Steenson Toby Freeman Roger Nicholas A report prepared for the Australian National Council on Drugs, September 2007 ANCD research paper 16 Drug testing in schools evidence, impacts and alternatives.Read More
According to a study conducted by the University of Michigan's Institute for Social Research, among the graduating class of 1997, 54.3 percent of students had used an illicit drug by the time they reached their senior year of high school; a dramatic increase from 40.7 percent in 1992. The study also reported an increase among high school seniors that had used an illicit drug from 27.1 percent.Read More
There are many arguments against drug testing in schools, especially random drug testing. One reason athletes get tested is for the use of performance-enhancing drugs, which many would argue is a fair reason for drug testing, so that no one player has an advantage over another. Aside from this, there are other issues with drug testing students, regardless of whether or not they are athletes.Read More
Post-incident drug testing is the most common form of drug testing in UK schools. The most frequent type of drug testing in schools is when an incident or accident has happened in a school, and the pupil or pupils involved are thought to be under the influence of drugs. The drug test is performed to confirm or refute the suspicion.Read More
The Effectiveness of Mandatory-Random Student Drug Testing. Students involved in extracurricular activities and subject to in-school drug testing reported less substance use than comparable students in high schools without drug testing, according to a new evaluation released today by the Institute of Education Sciences.Read More
Setting the precedent. Originally, high school drug testing was predominately focused on high school athletes. In the case of Vernonia School District 47J v.Acton (1995), the U.S. Supreme Court upheld the school’s right to perform mandatory drug tests on students voluntarily participating in competitive athletic programs as “drug use by athletes risks immediate physical harm to users and.Read More
Chapter 3 focuses on problematic drug use, including the research on occasional and controlled heroin use. Chapter 4 focuses on the impact of drug use on families and communities. Chapter 5 focuses on innovative responses, such as heroin prescription, drug consumption rooms and drug testing in the workplace and at school. Conclusions.Read More
The study involved reviewing the guidance on drug-testing programmes within UK schools provided by the Department of Education and Skills, assessing the available research evidence on the impact of school based drug-testing programmes, considering the theory underpinning school based drug-testing and looking at the ethics and the practicalities of drug-testing pupils.Read More