Student Right to Know

USU Eastern Alcohol and Other Drug Policy

College of Eastern Utah is committed to preventing alcohol and other drug abuse on campus. Within the context of educational tradition, the intent of the institution is to encourage informed choices and the exercise of personal responsibility in making those choices. Therefore, College of Eastern Utah specifically prohibits the use, unlawful possession, manufacture or distribution of alcoholic beverages and other drugs.

The goals and objectives of USU Eastern's alcohol and other drug education and prevention is:

  • To create an environment that will be free from alcohol and other drug abuse.
  • To foster an attitude on the part of the campus members that discourages the inappropriate use of alcohol and other drugs.
  • To promote healthy lifestyles for all members of the campus community.
  • To educate all members of the campus community, including faculty, staff and students regarding the negative consequences resulting from the use and/or misuse of alcohol and other drugs.
  • To encourage alcohol and other drug-free activities within the campus community.
  • To create a more productive student body through awareness and education which will allow for positive and personal growth.

Institutional Sanctions

Sanctions for employees which may be imposed by the institution include, but are not limited to the following: oral reprimand or warning, written reprimand or warning, required or recommended counseling or rehabilitation, termination and referral for prosecution. For more detailed information on staff sanctions and procedures, see the Alcohol and Other Drug Policy contained in the policy and procedures manual located in the Personnel Office.

Sanctions for students which may be imposed by the institution may include disciplinary action up to and including expulsion from school and referral for prosecution. For additional information on student sanctions and procedures, see the Student Code of Conduct located in the College catalog.

The Risks Involved

Types of Drugs Health Risks Federal Laws Utah Laws to Possess Utah Laws to Possess with Intent
Schedule 1: Narcotics, such as heroin; hallucinogens such as LSD, mescaline and peyote. Psychologically and physically addictive; depression, withdrawal symptoms, convulsions, unpredictable behavior with hallucinogens; possible damage to unborn fetus. Minimum penalty: low end amount (size depends on drug) – 5-40 years High end amount – 10 years to life. Maximum fine: $2-4,000,000. If death or serious injury occurs – 20 years to life. Students convicted of drug offenses may also lose or become ineligible for financial aid. Up to five years and/or up to $5,000 fine (third degree felony). From 1-15 years and/or up to $10,000 fine (second degree felony).
SCHEDULE II: Narcotics, such as opium, morphine, methadone and codeine; depressants, such as methaqualone (quaalude) and some barbiturates; stimulants, such as cocaine and some amphetamines; and phencyclidine (PCP), a hallucinogen. Psychologically and physically addictive; depression, withdrawal symptoms, convulsion, respiratory failure, frequent accidents; possible damage to unborn fetus; cocaine and amphetamines increase blood pressure which can lead to irregular heart beat and death; amphetamines can cause agitation; increase in body temperature, hallucination, convulsions and possible death. Minimum penalty: low end amount (size depends on drug) – 5-40 years. High end amount – 10 years to life. Maximum fine: $2-4,000,000. If death or serious injury occurs – 20 years to life. Students convicted of drug offenses may also lose or become ineligible for financial aid. Up to five years and/or up to $5,000 fine (third degree felony). From 1-15 years and/or up to $10,000 fine (second degree felony).
SCHEDULE III: Stimulants (including some amphetamines); depressants (including some barbiturates); and some narcotics. Psychologically and physically addictive; drowsiness, withdrawal symptoms, abdominal and muscle cramps, anxiety, tremors, insomnia, convulsion, possible death, possible damage to unborn fetus. All drugs, any amount. Maximum: three years/$250,000. Students convicted of drug offenses may also lose or become ineligible for financial aid. Up to six months and/or up to $1,000 fine (Class B misdemeanor). Up to five years and/or up to $5,000 fine (third degree felony).
SCHEDULE IV: Depressants, including the benzodiazepines (e.g., valium, librium and dalmane), choral hydrate, some barbiturates and others (e.g., opium, codeine) than drugs included in schedules I-IV. Psychologically and physically addictive; drowsiness, withdrawal symptoms, abdominal and muscle cramps, anxiety, tremors, insomnia, convulsion, possible death, possible damage to unborn fetus. All drugs, any amount. Maximum: three years/$250,000. Students convicted of drug offenses may also lose or become ineligible for financial aid. Up to six months and/or up to $1,000 fine (Class B misdemeanor). Up to five years and/or up to $5,000 fine (third degree felony).
SCHEDULE V: Chemical compounds with smaller quantities of certain drugs, included in schedules I-IV. Psychologically and physically addictive; nausea, gastrointestinal symptoms, drowsiness, withdrawal symptoms including runny nose, watery eyes, panic, chills, cramps, irritability, nausea and possible damage to unborn fetus. All drugs, any amount. Maximum: three years/$250,000. Students convicted of drug offenses may also lose or become ineligible for financial aid. Up to six months and/or up to $1,000 fine (Class B misdemeanor). Up to one year and/or up to five years and/or $2,500 fine (class A misdemeanor).
Marijuana: Marijuana, THC, hashish, hash oil, tetrahydrocannabinol. Psychologically and physically addictive; increased risk of lung cancer, bronchitis and emphysema, contributes to heart disease, fatigue, paranoia, possible psychosis; withdrawal symptoms including insomnia, hyperactivity and decreased appetite; depression of the immune system, decreased sperm count in men and irregular ovulation in women, possible sperm and ovum damage. Under 50-kg – Max: 20 years / $1,000,000 100 - 1,000-kg – Max: 5 years / $42,000,000 Over 1,000-kg – Min:? years-life / $4,000,000 Hashish oil under 100-kg penalties are more severe from like quantities of Marijuana. Students convicted of drug offenses may also lose or become ineligible for financial aid. Under 1 oz: Up to six months and/or up to $1,000 fine (Class B misdemeanor). 1-16 oz: Up to one year and/or up to five years and/or $2,500 fine (Class A misdemeanor). 16 oz. or more: Up to five years and/or up to $5,000 fine (third degree felony).

From 1-15 years and/or up to $10,000 fine (second degree felony).

Up to five years and/or up to $5,000 fine (third degree felony).

Alcohol: Beer, wine, distilled spirits. May be psychologically and physically addictive. Obvious effects represent the body’s reaction to the poisoning effects of alcohol, and hangover. Can cause vitamin deficiencies, stomach problems, infection, skin problems, sexual impotence, liver damage, disorders of the heart and blood vessels, pneumonia, cancer of the lungs, throat and mouth; accidents and suicides. Drinking while pregnant increases risks of damage to the fetus. Withdrawal from long-term use without medical supervision can be fatal. Alcohol may only be used by those 21 years of age or older. Minors may not buy, possess or drink alcohol, nor lie about their age, nor have someone else lie about their age to obtain alcohol (class B misdemeanor). No one may purchase an alcoholic beverage or product if under the influence of alcohol or other drugs (class B misdemeanor). Selling or otherwise furnishing or supplying alcohol to a minor is a class A misdemeanor.

Additional Utah Laws

Obtaining or distributing under false pretenses: Maximum penalty five years imprisonment +/or $25,000 fine (felony).

Paraphernalia: use, possession or sale of drug-related paraphernalia. Maximum penalty: five years imprisonment +/or $5,000 fine (felony).* *Under some circumstances is classified as a misdemeanor.

Inhalants: sale or use of psychotropic chemicals (glue, paint, etc.) to get high. Maximum penalty: six months imprisonment and/or $1,000 fine (misdemeanor).

Penalties are based on type of drug and quantity involved in the violation. Penalties increase if death or injury occurs as a result of a violation and/or previous offenses have occurred. For more detailed information, contact the Alcohol and Other Drug Education Center on campus (613-5377).

Utah laws are not based on the amount of the drug with the exception of marijuana. Penalties for illicit drug use are governed by federal laws and penalties and the State of Utah will enforce them to their fullest extent as provided by federal law.

Prohibited acts occurring in public or private school-related sites or with a minor: punished one degree more than regular maximum penalty.

Dram Shop Liability: You may be held responsible for damages as a result of alcohol you served even though you did not directly cause the injury.

Intoxication as a Defense: Generally you cannot claim innocence because you were under the influence of alcohol or other drugs.

DUI: It is illegal to be in physical control of a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol or other drugs.

Not a Drop: A person under the age of 21 may not operate a vehicle with any measurable amount of alcohol in his/her system.

Open container: It is illegal to have an open container of alcohol in a motor vehicle except in areas not accessible to the driver and passenger.

Property: Used in connection with a controlled substance violation may be confiscated.

Student’s Right to Know

The Federal Government required institutions of higher education to disclose particular kinds of information to students. This information includes graduation rates, crime statistics and safety information and programs. Alcohol and drug information is also required by law to be given to students. This information is included in this publication to help keep you an informed consumer.

Graduation Rate

USU Eastern's 4 year graduation rate is 78%

Crime & Safety Report

In accordance with the Crime Awareness and Campus Security Act of 1990, the College of Eastern Utah presents the following data for your information. If you have any questions regarding this information or would like a copy of the report in its entirety, please contact the USU Eastern Campus Police Department, Price Campus or Blanding Campus Security, Blanding Campus.

Crime & Safety Policies

The college maintains a police department that is fully accredited by the state of Utah and consists of certified officers with full police authority and arrest powers. USU Eastern officers are trained and certified at the Utah State Police Academy and receive additional inservice and specialized training in crime prevention and awareness, first aid, firearms, defensive tactics, legal updates, evidence gathering, traffic investigations, etc. In addition to the certified officers, the department also employs noncertified officers to assist in the enforcement of college rules and regulations and the safeguarding of the campus community and facilities. Noncertified officers do not have arrest powers.

The campus police are responsible for providing a full range of public safety services to the campus community. These services include, but are not limited to, the handling of all crime reports, investigations, traffic accidents, enforcement of laws, regulating underage drinking, the illegal use of controlled substances, weapons, maintain campus crime log and all other instances requiring police assistance.

The college encourages the prompt and accurate reporting of crimes to the appropriate police agency. College and city police have a working relationship wherein assistance and information are shared to provide the most efficient service possible. Crimes in progress and other emergencies on-campus should be reported directly to the Utah Department of Public Safety Dispatch, 24-hours-aday, by dialing 911. The dispatch will relay a message to the proper response agency. For non-emergency calls, USU Eastern PD can be contacted by calling 613- 5234. San Juan Campus Security can be contacted by calling 678-2201, ext. 188. Crime reports or requests for information or assistance can be made in person at the USU Eastern PD Office located at 530 North 300 East, San Juan Campus Security, Moab City Police, Emery County Sheriff or the Monument Valley Navajo Police.

Crime Awareness Program

The Crime Awareness program is to inform the college community of potential public safety concerns.

Reports in School Paper: (Price Campus Only): “The Eagle” is published bi-monthly (through the academic year); therefore reports will be made available, as appropriate, through “The Eagle” advising students and staff of any known threat to the safety and security of the campus.

Local Newspaper: Articles will be submitted to the Sun Advocate, the Progress, the Panorama and San Juan Record, as appropriate, to inform the service area of any known threat to the safety and security of the communities.

Campus Flyers: Flyers will be posted around campus immediately upon determination of any known threat to the safety and security of the campus.

E-Mail: An E-Mail message will be created and sent immediately upon determination of any known threat to the safety and security of the campus.

Public Service Announcement: A public service announcement will be created and aired on KOAL Radio Carbon/Emery area or on KUTA, San Juan area, as appropriate, to inform the service area of any known threat to the safety and security of the communities.

Crime Definitions

Murder: The killing of one human being by another.

Forcible Rape: The carnal knowledge of a person, forcibly and/or against that person’s will; or not forcibly or against the person’s will where the victim is incapable of giving consent because of his/her temporary or permanent mental or physical incapacity.

Robbery: Taking or attempting to take anything of value under confrontational circumstances for the control custody or care of another person by force or threat of force or violence and/or by putting the victim in fear of immediate harm.

Aggravated Assault: An unlawful attack by one person upon another wherein the offender uses a weapon or displays it in a threatening manner, or the victim suffers obvious severe or aggravated bodily injury involving apparent broken bones, loss of teeth, possible internal injury, severe laceration or loss of consciousness.

Burglary: The unlawful entry into a building or other structure with the intent to commit a felony or a theft (force is not required as an element in this crime.)

Motor Vehicle Theft: The theft of a motor vehicle (theft is defined as “the unlawful taking, carrying, leading or riding away of property from the possession, or constructive possession of another person.).

Liquor Law Violations: The violation of laws or ordinances prohibiting the manufacture, sale, purchase, transportation, possession or use of alcoholic beverages.

Drug Abuse Violations: The violation of laws prohibiting the production, distribution and/or use of certain controlled substances and the equipment or devices utilized in their preparation and/or use.

Weapons Possession: The violation of laws or ordinances prohibiting the manufacture, sale, purchase, transportation, possession, concealment or use of firearms, cutting instruments, explosives, incendiary (designed to cause fire) devices, or other deadly weapons.

Hate Crime: A crime motivated by one of the protected categories of age, sex, race, religion, etc.

Crime Prevention Programs

It is the philosophy of the College of Eastern Utah Police Department that it is better to prevent crimes from occurring than react to them after the fact. A primary vehicle for accomplishing this goal is the college’s comprehensive crime prevention program. This program is based upon the dual concepts of elimination or minimizing criminal opportunities, whenever possible, and encouraging students and employees to be responsible for their own security and the security of others. Below is a list of some of the crime prevention programs offered at the College of Eastern Utah:

Escort Program: (Price Campus Only) provide an escort service, particularly during hours of darkness, for persons walking on-campus.

Blue Phone: A blue security phone is located next to the Student Activity Center. This phone networks with the local 911 system. This phone should only be used for legitimate emergencies.

Residence Hall Security: Crime prevention presentations, also accompanied by brochures and other printed material, are made available to residence hall tenants.

Rape Awareness, Education, and Prevention: Rape awareness, education and prevention presentations are made each year to members of the campus community

Operation Identification: Employees and students are encouraged to engrave identifying numbers on personal property and to maintain an accurate inventory of their belongings. Engravers can be borrowed at no cost from the campus police.

Robbery Prevention Seminar: Cash handlers are taught what to do in case of robbery and how to identify suspects and preserve evidence.

Security Survey Program: Periodic security surveys of campus facilities provide suggestions for improving security of an area and improving safety of employees and students.

Housing Orientations: At least once a year, Housing Supervisors, Head Residents and Resident Assistants are taught how they can help prevent crime and assist students in not becoming victims of crime.

"Gotcha" Card Program: (Price Campus Only) This consists of a card being placed inside unlocked vehicles to remind the owner that they should lock their vehicle to deter theft.

Free Bicycle Registration: (Price Campus Only) Bicycle descriptions are recorded and bicycles are engraved with identifying numbers.

Resource Team: Campus crime, drug and alcohol abuse and other problems are evaluated regularly by a team of campus and community representatives.

Sanctions: All violations of federal and state laws will be referred to the criminal courts. In addition, the college may impose sanctions prior to any criminal procedure. These sanctions will be in accordance with the Student Code of Conduct found in the College Catalog.

Campus Facilities & Residence Halls

The Physical Facilities Department, and residential life staff, maintains college buildings, grounds, and housing facilities, with concern for safety and security. They inspect these facilities regularly; promptly make repairs and respond 24-hours-a-day to reports of potential safety and security hazards.

USU Eastern PD, San Juan Campus Security and Physical Facilities personnel annually inspect the entire campus to review lighting and environmental safety concerns.

Employees and students are encouraged to report public safety concerns to the USU Eastern PD or San Juan Campus Security. Problems or safety concerns regarding the Price campus may also be reported to Physical Facilities by calling 613-5550, or in person at 500 North Veteran’s Lane, Price, Utah.

Hall security is monitored by full-time Head Residents and/or part-time Resident Assistants. It is the responsibility of Housing to develop procedures and programs which promote high standards for the safety and security of the residence halls and their tenants.

Housing and USU Eastern PD provide education programs emphasizing security awareness and giving direction on what residences can do to help secure the residence halls. Some of these ideas are listed below.

Safety Tips:

  • Draw shades and curtains at night, whether you’re home or not, to prevent thieves from seeing in.
  • Keep doors locked at all times - even if you’re inside the room sleeping, or leaving for only a few seconds. Lock the windows too.
  • Keep money and jewelry locked in a safe place. Always keep all your valuables out of sight.
  • Leave a light on while you’re away so your room will look occupied - and you will not return to a dark room.

    Make a record of your valuables (including serial numbers). Keep it in a safe place.

  • Avoid leaving a note that says you are not in. It is like putting out a welcome mat for thieves.
  • Report broken locks, doors, windows and lights to maintenance or your landlord. Make sure they are properly repaired or replaced.
  • Use a peephole to see who is at your door. If there is no peephole, ask who is there before opening the door. Ask for identification before letting a repair person, security guard etc., enter. Never let strangers in.
  • Don’t hide a spare key outside your room, or leave your key unattended. Never loan keys or ID to anyone - even friends.
  • Never prop doors open because anyone could walk in - for any reason!

Sexual Misconduct Policy

It is a violation of the College of Eastern Utah's Sexual Misconduct policy for any employee or student to engage in sexual misconduct.

It is the policy of the College to provide fair expeditious and uniform procedures by which claims of sexual misconduct may be investigated and resolved and to safeguard the rights of the victim and the accused. Sanctions will not be imposed upon any student(s) or employee until they have received due process. lt is the intent that the student will have the College's assistance in attaining all of their rights under the law.

Sexual misconduct includes all of the following but may not be limited to:

Aggravated sexual assault: A person commits aggravated sexual assault if in the course of a rape or attempted rape, object rape or attempted object rape, forcible sodomy or attempted forcible sodomy, or forcible sexual abuse or attempted forcible sexual abuse causes bodily injury to the victim; uses or threatens the victim by use of a dangerous weapon; compels or attempts to compel the victim to submit to rape, object rape, forcible sodomy, or forcible sexual abuse, by threat of kidnapping, death or serious bodily injury to be inflicted imminently on any person; is aided or abetted by one or more persons.

Sex offender information for Utah can be found online at:
http://corrections.utah.gov/index.php/probation-parole/sex-offender-registry-unit.html

Rape: A person commits rape when the actor has sexual intercourse with another person without the victim's consent. Rape is a first degree felony.

Object rape: A person who, without the victim's consent, causes the penetration, however slight, of the genital or anal opening of another person.

Sodomy -- Forcible sodomy: A person commits forcible sodomy when the actor commits sodomy upon another without the other's consent.

Crime Statistics

The College of Eastern Utah believes that an informed public is a safety conscious public. The following statistics are for your information. if you have any questions, contact the College of Eastern Utah Police Department at 435-613-5234 or 435-613-5268.

These Statistics represent the crimes reported on the College of Eastern Utah campuses for the years listed. On Campus is defined by campus maps which can be obtained by calling (435)613-5234

Price Campus Crime Statistics

Emery Campus Crime Statistics

San Juan Campus Crime Statistics

Monument Valley Campus Crime Statistics

What Do You Do if You Are a Rape Victim

If You are a Victim

Many victims/survivors of sexual assault/violence, don’t know where to turn for help or what to do after an assault. They may be ashamed to talk to anyone or they may try and act as if nothing has happened. They tend to blame themselves for something that was not their fault. They may feel alone and not know what to do or where to go for help. If you are a victim/survivor or know someone who is/has been, the suggestions listed below may help.

  1. Remember, it is not your fault.
  2. Get help quickly.
  3. Talk to someone you can trust or contact the Rape Crisis line (1-888-412- 1100). The Rape Crisis line can connect you with an advocate who is trained and on your side. The advocate can help you through the process and assist you in getting the resources you need.
  4. If the assault has just happened, don’t douche, bathe or change clothes until you have talked to someone such as an advocate, the police or sought medical help. Valuable evidence needed to seek legal action against your assailant may be destroyed
  5. If it has been awhile since the assault happened, don’t feel that it is too late. You can still report and it may be possible to still gather evidence.
  6. See medical help. One source of medical help is the Sexual Assault Resource Services Coordinator (435-613-5629) at the Student Health and Wellness Clinic on the Price Campus or Karolyn Romero (435-678-2201 ext. 161) on the San Juan Campus. They can assist you with getting the medical help you need, emergency contraception, an advocate, etc.
  7. Refer to phone numbers on back. These agencies are here to help assist you in getting the resources you need, with filing charges against assailant, changing living arrangements, etc.

Remember, it is not your fault and you are not alone. No one asks to be raped. No means No. Reporting can get you the help you need and possibly prevent your assailant from assaulting someone else.

Reporting

Victims/survivors of sexual assault have several options. The College of Eastern Utah has a Sexual Misconduct policy which outlines your rights as a victim/survivor. These rights are outlined in the college catalog and on the USU Eastern website at: http://eastern.usu.edu/studentservice.htm#17 and http://az.ceu.edu/intratnet/student/SexHaras4-17.html

You may contact the Dean of Students (435-613-5207) or the Student Health & Wellness Clinic (435-613-5629) for more information about these policies.

Medical Advice

Seek medical attention even if you don’t think you’ve been hurt. The best judge of injuries is a medical professional. Immediate medical care is essential to assure that you haven’t suffered internal injuries, pregnancy prevention, treatment for possible sexually transmitted infections (STI’s), as well as for collecting evidence.

Again, medical help should be sought as soon as possible. Even if you do not intend to report the sexual assault at this time, it is important to be examined in case you change your mind later and to receive medical attention you may need.

Campus Rape/Sexual Assault/Violence...Just the Facts

  1. Acquaintance rape/sexual assault is more common than left-handedness, heart attack or alcoholism. 84% know their attacker, and 57% of the rapes/sexual assaults happened on dates.
  2. 1 in 4 college women are the victims of rape/sexual assault and attempted rape/sexual assault
  3. 75% of male students and 55% of female students involved in a date rape/sexual assault, had been drinking or using drugs. Although drugs and alcohol do not give an offender an excuse to commit a sex crime, it can make the offender and/or the victim feel more relaxed, thus placing them in al situation that they normally would avoid.
  4. Victims/survivors of rape/sexual assault, are three times more likely to experience a major depression. Emotional support is very important. Take advantage of any counseling services available to you.
  5. 25% of women who reported rape did not report until over 24 hours after the rape occurred. Rape/sexual assault has long been recognized as one of the most under-reported of all crimes. You can file a report at any time.
  6. Sexual violence has nothing to do with how the victim/survivor is dressed. It is a crime of power, control and violence - not lust. Rapist thrive on vulnerability and opportunity - not sex appeal.
  7. In 2002, one in every eight rape victims were male. 98% of the time, men are sexually assaulted by one or more heterosexual males.

Remember, if you or someone you know is a survivor of rape/sexual assault, this was not your fault and you made the best choices and decisions possible at that time.

The College of Eastern Utah is committed to policies of equal opportunity in employment and educational programs, and to allow all persons access to college programs regardless of sex, race, age, color, religion, national origin, marital status, disability, Viet Nam era veterans' status, or veterans' disability. The college operates in compliance with Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, Americans with Disabilities act, and the Vocational Amendments of 1976, and other federal and state constitutional and statutory provisons. Students have the right to be admitted to college programs and activities and have their performance evaluated on the basis of legitimate program prerequisites and requirements.

Student Rights and Responsibilities

College of Eastern Utah is committed to policies of equal opportunity in employment and educational programs, and to allow all persons access to college programs regardless of sex, age, color, religion, national origin, handicap, marital status, handicap or veteran disability. The college operates in compliance with Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, Americans with Disabilities Act, and the Vocational Amendments of 1976, and other federal and state constitutional and statutory provisions. Students have the right to be admitted to college programs and activities and have their performance evaluated on the basis of legitimate program prerequisites and requirements.

  1. Policy Statement

    The College recognizes that students, as members of the College community, enjoy the freedom of speech and assembly, freedom of association, freedom of the press, right of petition, and right of due process. As members of the college community students assume an obligation to conduct themselves in a manner compatible with the College's function as an educational institution and to comply with the laws enacted by federal, state, local governments and institutional policies. If this obligation is neglected or ignored by any student, the College must, in the interest of fulfilling its function, institute appropriate disciplinary action.

  2. Student Code of Conduct

    College of Eastern Utah Student Code of Conduct is applicable to the student's conduct on the Price, Emery, Moab and San Juan Campuses, and includes conduct directed at another student, staff, faculty member, or institutional properties of the college at all college sponsored activities, on college owned or leased property, while in a representative capacity of the college, or while traveling to and from college sponsored activities. Students may be subject to disciplinary action for any of the following violations:\

    1. Academic Dishonesty

      Academic dishonesty in all its forms including, but not limited to: cheating on tests or other coursework, and plagiarism. Cheating would include, but is not limited to:

      1. Copying from another's test paper or other coursework.
      2. Using materials during a test not authorized by the person administering the test.
      3. Collaborating with any other person during a test, or other coursework, without authorization.
      4. Knowingly obtaining, using, buying, selling, transporting or soliciting in whole or in part the contents of an unadministered test or other coursework.
      5. Bribing any other person to obtain an unadministered test or information about an unadministered test.
      6. Substituting for another student or permitting any other person to substitute for oneself, to take a test.
      7. Altering a returned examination or other coursework for subsequent reevaluation and re-grading.
      8. Failure to return an examination or other coursework that the instructor has required to be returned.
      9. Removal of an examination or other coursework from the classroom or office that the instructor has required not to be removed.
      10. The appropriation of any other person's work and the unacknowledged incorporation of the work in one's own work offered for credit.
      11. Plagiarism would include, but not limited to: Borrowing words or ideas attributable to a single source of books, magazines, lectures, friend's paper, television show, information obtained through the internet, etc., without giving credit to the original source with proper documentation, regardless of whether you use exact words or restate the idea entirely.
    2. General Responsibilities

      Students at the college assume certain responsibilities as members of a college community. Categories of misconduct that are not considered responsible behavior include, but are not limited to, the following:

      1. Failure to identify oneself or knowingly giving false information to any recognized official or committee of the College, or failure to comply with directions of College officials when acting in the performance of their duties.
      2. Forgery, alteration, or misuse of College documents, records or identification.
      3. Obstruction or disruption of teaching, administration, disciplinary procedures, or other College activities, including its public service function, or other authorized activities. Unauthorized seizure or occupation of any College building or facility.
      4. Failure to respect the right of every person to be secure and protected from fear, threats, intimidation, harassment, hazing and/or physical harm caused by the activities of groups or individuals.
      5. Theft of or damage to property.
      6. Use, possession, manufacture, or distribution of alcoholic beverages, or any illegal substances, as defined by state and federal law, and as prohibited under College Policy and Procedure 4-15 - Student Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse, in or on any buildings or premises owned or leased by the College, or at any off-campus activity sponsored by the College. On College sanctioned field trips (see Policy 4-13), consumption of alcoholic beverages by those of legal age may be allowed at the end of the day, at the discretion of the field trip director.
      7. Possession of explosives and dangerous chemicals, possession or use of firearms, except in College sanctioned, properly supervised, approved courses. Properly supervised, college sanctioned club activities involving firearms will be allowed only in areas designated by the local law enforcement agencies. Possession of firearms as regulated by State statue is permissible.
      8. Intentionally setting off a fire alarm or reporting a fire or other emergency, or tampering with fire or other emergency equipment except when done with reasonable belief in the existence of need thereof.
      9. Unauthorized use or entry into College facilities.
      10. Violation of College policies or regulations.
      11. Personally appearing in a manner which violates community standards as prescribed by state and local law.
      12. Sexual assault, harassment as governed by College policy 4-17, "Student Sexual Harassment", or any other unwelcome verbal or physical sexual activity, including the support or assistance of such activities.
      13. Breach of peace, aiding or inciting another to breach the peace, or infringement on the rights of others.
      14. Violation of the Utah Indoor Clean Air Act.
      15. Violation of State statues regarding gambling.
      16. Unauthorized possession or use of a key not issued to or authorized to be used by the individual in possession of the key.
      17. Unauthorized use of or charges to any college telephone for long distance calls.
      18. Unauthorized off-campus fund-raising activities on behalf of the College. All fund-raising activities must be approved by the Vice-President of Development.
      19. Intent to defraud the College in any financial matter including but not limited to:
        1. non-redemption of personal checks refused by a bank.
        2. sale/resale of supplies, books, or equipment in violation of College agreements,
        3. falsifying College financial records; and/or
        4. non-payment of tuition and fees as set forth by College policy.
      20. Bringing animals on campus except for those serving the disabled or when used for educational purposes.
      21. Allowing minor children in college classrooms or laboratories without the professor's approval, or leaving children otherwise unattended at College sponsored events and functions.

      The Student Code of Conduct is available in it’s entirety in the College Catalog.

State of Utah Mail-In Voter Registration Form


Who to Call:

 
Report Emergencies On or Off-Campus 911or Blue Phone
   
Mental Health Emergencies - Mon - Fri  
    Price Campus (435) 613-5326
    San Juan Campus (435) 678-2992
   
Mental Health Emergencies - After Hours  
    Price Campus (435) 637-0890
    San Juan Campus (800) 332-1911
   
Price Campus, Dean of Students (435) 613-5229
   
San Juan Campus, Dean of Students (435) 678-2201, ext. 123
   
Division of Child and Family Services - San Juan Campus - Mon - Fri (435) 678-1491
   

To Report Crimes, Hazards & Emergency Conditions:

 
   
Contact College of Eastern Utah  
    Price (435) 613-5612
    San Juan (435) 678-2201, Ext. 188
   
Public Dispatch  
    Price (435) 637-0890
    San Juan - Mon - Fri (435) 678-2334
    San Juan - After Hours (435) 678-2916
   

Where to Go for Help:

 
   
Campus Academic Counseling Services  
    Price Campus  
        Student Center (435) 613-5311
    San Juan Campus  
        Counseling Center (435) 678-2201 Ext. 188 or 161
   
Drug and Alcohol Assistance and Referral  
    Price Campus  
        Student Health & Wellness Center Student Counseling Services
        SAC Room 118 (435) 613-5326
    San Juan Campus  
        Awareness Center • Counseling Center (435) 678-2201, Ext 161
   
County Substance Abuse Prevention  
    Carbon County  
        Four Corners Mental Health  
        575 East 100 South • Price, Utah 84501 (435) 637-2358
    San Juan County  
        San Juan Counseling  
        171 North 200 West • Blanding, Utah 84511 (435) 678-2992
   
Student Health Services  
    Price Campus  
        Student Health Center  
        SAC Building (435) 613-5629
    San Juan Campus  
        Blanding Health Services  
        804 North 400 West • Blanding, Utah 84511 (435) 678-2254
   
Rape Crisis Center  
    Salt Lake City Rape Crisis Center (801) 467-7273
    Women and Children in Crisis (888) 421-1100
    R.A.I.N.N. (Rape, Abuse, Incest National Network) (800) 656-HOPE (4673)
  (For the nearest Crisis Center)
   
Disability Resource Center  
    Price Campus  
        500 East 400 North (435) 613-5670
    San Juan Campus  
        Counseling Center (435) 678-2201, ext. 161