Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

ACADEMIC INTEGRITY STUDENT RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES August 20, 2014 Material developed by Tim Korb, Peter Hirst, and Jeff Stefancic.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "ACADEMIC INTEGRITY STUDENT RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES August 20, 2014 Material developed by Tim Korb, Peter Hirst, and Jeff Stefancic."— Presentation transcript:

1 ACADEMIC INTEGRITY STUDENT RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES August 20, 2014 Material developed by Tim Korb, Peter Hirst, and Jeff Stefancic

2 SESSION TOPICS Academic integrity expectations The Student Bill of Rights Common academic integrity violations Strategies for avoiding violations Academic integrity conflict resolutions

3 JOINING A COMMUNITY OF SCHOLARS Ethical conduct is a core value Honesty and ethical values are expected both inside and outside of the classroom As Boilermakers we insist that the objectives of student learning are not compromised. We uphold, promote, and hold one another accountable to our Honor Code.

4 WHY DOES INTEGRITY MATTER? Affects learning and understanding of material Key characteristic employers look for in job candidates Severe consequences for engaging in risky behavior Integrity requires making a commitment to yourself, to your peers, and to Purdue University.

5 WHAT IS ACADEMIC MISCONDUCT? Purdue University prohibits “dishonesty in connection with any University activity.” “Cheating, plagiarism, or knowingly furnishing false information to the University are examples of dishonesty.” This includes aiding or abetting another person in any of these actions.

6 COMMON EXAMPLES OF ACADEMIC MISCONDUCT Plagiarism Using, obtaining, or possessing unauthorized aids or assistance Submitting, without permission, work that has been previously submitted in another course Engaging in collaboration or group work without authorization Altering and resubmitting work for re-grading

7 UNDERSTANDING PLAGIARISM

8 SKIT How can the Writing Lab help?

9

10 PLAGIARISM IS… Taking the words, thoughts, ideas, or concepts of another and claiming them as your own. Using exact language from a book, magazine, or web site, of someone else, without giving attribution Using someone else’s ideas without acknowledgement Submitting someone else’s work as your own

11

12

13 HOW TO AVOID PLAGIARISM Understand the expectations of your faculty member Buy a style guide for your discipline (APA, MLA, Chicago, etc) Use a variety of resources to gather and assimilate information Keep multiple drafts of your work When in doubt, give credit to the source

14 Some time later…

15 Step 1: Dress to Impress

16

17

18 WHAT IS CHEATING? An unauthorized advantage over peers doing the same or similar work: Having someone complete an assignment for you Copying off another person’s work Using technology to gain an unfair advantage Gaining access to testing materials in advance.

19 WHY DOES CHEATING OCCUR? Students feel pressure to achieve good grades Procrastination and poor time management It is the easy way out Everyone else is doing it Belief that faculty member does not care Unaware of the consequences

20 UNAUTHORIZED COLLABORATION Working with others without the specific permission of the instructor on assignments that will be submitted for a grade. This includes take home exams, papers, laboratory and homework assignments, and in-class work. If you are in doubt if collaboration is allowed, ask the instructor!

21 POSSIBLE DISCIPLINARY ACTIONS Faculty member may take punitive action including failing the assignment or the class. Additional University Actions: Verbal or Written Warning Educational Assignments Disciplinary Probation Probated Suspension Suspension Expulsion

22 WAYS TO PROTECT YOURSELF Do not look around during an exam Cover and protect your answer sheet Do not take cell phones or computers into testing room Clarify with your instructor if you are allowed to collaborate with others on an assignment Do not share your computer passwords or electronic files with others Keep drafts of papers and show your work on how you reached a solution Utilize campus resources like the Writing Center and OWL.

23 WHAT ARE MY RIGHTS? Purdue University has an articulated Bill of Student Rights: Accurately and plainly stated information to understand course expectations and policies. Freedom to discuss and express views relevant to subject matter of the course. Course grade based on academic performance.

24 WHAT IF I SEE SOMEONE BEING ACADEMICALLY DISHONEST? Report it! Talk to your instructor, TA, or the Office of the Dean of Students.

25 WHERE CAN I GET HELP? Office of the Dean of Students Office of Student Rights and Responsibilities 50 SCHL (765)

26 Show us what you know!

27 QUESTION #1 Some ways to avoid plagiarism include: A)Buying a style guide for your discipline B)Writing in very general terms and avoiding specifics C)Keeping multiple drafts of your work D)B&C E)A&C

28 QUESTION #2 If in doubt that collaboration is allowed on an assignment, you should: A)Check with someone who took the class last semester B)Work together with your floor mate and hope for the best C)Seek permission from your course instructor D) your TA the morning that the assignment is due

29 QUESTION #3 If you are accused of scholastic dishonesty, which of the following may occur: A)Your faculty member will ask to meet with you B)Your parents will be called by President Daniels C)You will fail the assignment and/or the class D)You will be referred to the Office of the Dean of Students E)A,C and D

30 QUESTION #4 Some common university responses to scholastic dishonesty include: A)Being placed on probation B)Being restricted from participating in co- curricular activities C)Additional educational assignments D)Potentially being removed from Purdue University E)All of the above


Download ppt "ACADEMIC INTEGRITY STUDENT RIGHTS AND RESPONSIBILITIES August 20, 2014 Material developed by Tim Korb, Peter Hirst, and Jeff Stefancic."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google