A wealth of publications on the topic of plagiarism exists. To help you navigate or locate relevant resources, we have compiled a list of print and electronic resources.
Altman, Ellen and Peter Hernon, eds. Research Misconduct: Issues, Implications, and Strategies. London: Ablex, 1997.
Anderson, Judy. Plagiarism, Copyright Violation & Other Thefts of Intellectual
The English Centre at the University of Hong Kong has produced a self-test to help students evaluate the extent to which they can identify and avoid plagiarism.
North Carolina State University Libraries have produced a plagiarism tutorial to help students navigate the rules, regulations and conventions governing plagiarism.
The Online Writing Lab at Purdue University has produced a handout to help students avoid plagiarism.
"Pedagogy, Plagiarism or Pornography? Universities on the Net" surveys the use of computer usage at Australian Universities.
"Utopian Plagiarism, Hypertextuality, and Electronic Cultural Production" provides a theoretical perspective on plagiarism that suggests that the current form of textual production has created an environment in which plagiarism is an acceptable practice.
Touchstone Radio has archived an interview about scientific misconduct and plagiarism with Marcel Lafollette, author of Stealing into Print: Fraud, Plagiarism, and Misconduct in Scientific Publishing (1992).
UMass Boston has produced an introductory "Information Literacy Tutorial" that contains a module on plagiarism, quoting and paraphrasing, and citation styles.
Rochester Institute of Technology has produced Copyright and Plagiarism Tutorials for students and for faculty that contain a basic quiz, a powerpoint presentation, and a paraphrasing excercise.