It's always interesting to see that most schools separate out learning from behaviour management in their approaches and therefore their policies. The former will generally attract a supportive, intervention model when students face difficulties with subject areas and concepts and never a punitive one, so why is it we treat behaviour management with such a different approach, the big stick and threats as if this is the best solution to poor behaviour.
Read an article by Geoff Jones
.....when children have behavioral difficulties, we see this as sufficiently different that we have separate learning and behaviour policies in schools, as if a child's behaviour isn't an aspect of their learning. The usual approach to the problem of behaviour is to take control and direct children, to make them change, gradually stepping up the pressure if they don't respond.
Compliance demands that the teacher is always the one who manages the behaviour and what teachers really want is to have the children manage their own behaviour, indeed they would like to license the students as managers of their own behaviour and to free them up to be able to teach those who are managing in class a little better