The Council provides links to Web pages to help faculty learn more about standards, procedures and promoting academic integrity among students.
The Office of Judicial Affairs promotes personal responsibility and encourages honesty, integrity and respect among our students. The site includes an explanation of the Undergraduate Disciplinary Process that caters to faculty and outlines the steps of resolving conflicts with students and the judicial process on Duke’s campus, including hearings, appeals and sanctions.
The Kenan Institute for Ethics at Duke University supports a consortium of academic institutions’ students, faculty and staff who gather and share information about academic integrity. The site includes resources and suggestions for further reading.
Duke’s Honor Council Web site has useful links and resources for students and faculty regarding academic integrity and plagiarism.
Links to services intended to detect and prevent plagiarism, including Turnitin, iThenticate and WriteCheck. (Note: Duke does not currently subscribe to these services, although individuals and departments may purchase licenses.)
Academic dishonesty : an educator’s guide
Bernard E. Whitley, Jr., Patricia Keith-Spiegel.
A short and practical handbook with a section on why students cheat, and sections on what instructors and institutions can do to promote academic integrity.
A concise book with background information and strategies for preventing, discovering, and dealing with plagiarism by students.
Perspectives on plagiarism and intellectual property in a postmodern world
Lise Buranen and Alice M. Roy, editors.
Edited volume of essays on topics to do with plagiarism and intellectual property among faculty and students. A variety of perspectives, some theoretical, some legal, some practical; most take a postmodern perspective.
Crisis on campus: confronting academic misconduct
Wilfried Decoo with a contribution by Jozef Colpaert.
A detailed look at some cases of academic plagiarism on a high level (faculty and graduate students), and how institutions chose to (or chose not to) respond. Useful for understanding how and why more subtle forms of plagiarism occur.
Student cheating and plagiarism in the Internet era: a wake-up call
Ann Lathrop and Kathleen Foss.
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