Contrary to most accounts of student plagiarism, MIT reports that cases of academic dishonesty on campus have remained consistent over the years.
A recent survey conducted by the University of Arizona suggests men cheat more than women.
The History Department at Howard University emphasizes instruction in its approach to student plagiarism.
Business communication director suggests that the commercial use of plagiarism detection software would create obstacles for businesses because of the software's unreliability.
The student newspaper at UC Davis has published the most recent tally of student referrals for suspected academic dishonesty. The article also reviews the Davis's judicial process for handling such cases.
The Appeals Court of Massachussetts dismissed a lawsuit against Brandeis that dates from a 1997 student plagiarism incident. The suit alleged among other things that Brandeis followed "an unfair administrative system" in handling plagiarism cases.
British education official suggests that some types of plagiarism are a form of "self-teaching."
Sociology professor, Frank Furedi, discusses the significance of plagiarism to British HE.
A University of New Hampshire professor has been found guilty of "scholarly misconduct" for not acknowledging a source in a newspaper column,