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Academic Dishonesty :
What Your Students Don't Want You To Know

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October 14, 2004

Moderator
Julie-Ann McFann
Office of Instructional Development

     
    Panel

 

Stephanie Brasely,
Librarian, College Library


 

Brian A. Carlisle,
Assistant Dean of Students, Dean of Students' Office


 

Kent Wada,
Director, IT Policy, Office of the Associate Vice-Chancellor, Information Technology


Technology enhanced academic dishonesty is currently receiving a great deal of attention at universities across the country. Tools such as Turnitin.com have emerged as a result of students either buying papers outright from "cheat sites" or cutting and pasting most of the content of their papers from online sources. Academic dishonesty, however, is not limited to writing papers. Students have also become savvy about using "everyday" technology such as cell phones, pagers, and programmable calculators to assist them during examinations.



Webcasting of this event provided by UCLA Instructional Media Production, a unit of the UCLA Office of Instructional Development.