It also did away with a provision that required campuses to remain neutral on "public policy controversies of the day," saying only that the overall policy should prohibit schools from taking an action "in such a way as to require students, faculty, or administrators to publicly express a given view of social policy." And it dropped a new private right to sue over alleged violations of free-speech rights, instead stating the the Board of Governors and campus officials couldn't be held personally liable for actions taken under the law, such as removing protesters who threaten campus operations or individual safety.
Studies show that police officers use discretion to simplify their very complex job requirements and also to identify certain individual priorities that each officer has to eliminate the very broad and often contradictory laws put into place by statutes and policymakers. If officers had to cite or make an arrest on every law being broken, we would need a police officer for every 2-3 citizens. We leave it up to the individual officer to use discretion in cases where a gray area resides. Should an officer ticket every person that speeds? Where do they draw the line? This is one of many situations where discretion comes into place. There are other things that contribute to the individual officer's use of their discretion. Often the sex or minority status of an officer would lead them to act in different ways and use discretion in different ways than that of the opposite. Where an officer was raised or what they have experienced would lead them to react to scenarios differently.