A recent survey attributes decrease in cheating to Duke University's honor code, which was introduced in 2003.
"In recent years, psychology researchers . . . have begun to experiment with the phenomenon of unconscious plagiarism, which they call 'cryptomnesia.'" See Detroit News.
According to the Sunday Times
Weber State University plans to monitor plagiarism cases to identify repeat offenders.
According to the university's senior proctor, "extensive copying of work would undermine the value of an Oxford degree. . . . Writing in Oxford Magazine, an in-house publication, Professor Grafen blamed schools for creating a culture of work 'cobbled together from the internet'."
At U of Oregon "reported violations of academic dishonesty have increased 184 percent in the past two years, rising from 57 to 162 incidents." This increase is attributed to a wider participation in "the Student Judicial Affairs process."
Plagiarism, especially among fee-paying international students, still a problem for Australian universities.
Russell Jacoby considers how the "jargon of choice . . . corrodes academic freedom."
Stephen Moss provides a short and borrowed overview of plagiarism in The Guardian.