academic dishonesty

(redirected from Academic misconduct)

academic dishonesty

Intentional participation in deceptive practices in one’s academic work or the work of others. Examples include cheating, fraud, plagiarism, or falsification of research results.
References in periodicals archive ?
The university president later asked EPA to disregard the study pending the outcome of an academic misconduct investigation into the Fitzgerald-funded study.
Notre Dame's president ripped the NCAA's decision to deny the school's appeal to restore 21 vacated football victories from an academic misconduct violation, saying the association "perverted" the notion that universities determine how they police academics.
There were also 403 cases of academic misconduct in non-exam situations in 2015-16 and 288 in 2016-17.
Campus violence, sexual assault, suicide, dishonest and unethical research practices; disharmony and ideological warfare; binge drinking; financial mismanagement; and academic misconduct are among the problems dominating headlines and creating inhospitable campus climates.
We don't believe this is a new trend and cases of academic misconduct have sadly always existed," he said.
A questionnaire study exploring medical students' attitudes and reported behavior on academic misconduct.
This scale consisted of nine items in which participants were asked to indicate the extent to which they had engaged in, or witnessed, different forms of academic misconduct using a five-point scale ranging from never (1) to very frequently (5).
Commenting on the dismissal, Karmagenes CEO Kyriakos Kokkoris stressed: "Dr Ullal will no longer serve as second CSO at Karmagenes," and is "fully aware of the consequences of his academic misconduct.
Unfortunately, the students' academic misconduct was always part of the higher (and not only) education.
Handbook of Research on Academic Misconduct in Higher Education
While the mean score suggests that students are mostly neutral about cheating being a problem at the school, another study within the same program has previously investigated students' attitudes and behaviors towards plagiarism, lying, cheating and stealing and shown that the ability to identify acts of academic misconduct does not deter students from engaging in the behavior themselves.
5) Consider the drivers of academic misconduct--when possible, make academic misconduct difficult.
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