Integrity Matters

An ICAI Blog

providing the latest insights about academic integrity

Emergency Driven Remote Learning
Ceceilia Parnther | March 24, 2020

This week, K-12 and higher education institutions worldwide embarked on an experiment. Our emergency response to move to emergency remote learning is more treatment than strategy. Only time will tell what effects this shift will have. The COVID-19 pand …

Celebrate Integrity, Recognize Fear
Ceceilia Parnther | March 10, 2020

*****Another exciting conference for ICAI is in the books! #ICAI2020 proved to be full of innovation, education, and community as scholars and practitioners from around the world gathered together in Portland, Oregon US for the annual conference. Organ …

2020 Conference Preview: “Back to reality: Writing assigments, hyperreality, and the ‘problem of plagiarism’”
Brendan DeCoster | January 7, 2020

Recent advances in cheating detection have made it possible to detect a great many more academic integrity violations in higher education than in past times (see here; here; and here). However, one thing has persistently failed to advance, and that is …

Thank You!
Tricia Bertram Gallant | December 23, 2019

On behalf of the rest of the ICAI Content Committee and Blog Editorial Board, I want to thank you for reading Integrity Matters!, an ICAI Blog, this year. It has been a year packed full of attention on academic integrity, from “Operations Varsity Blues …

Topics: Blog, Editorial
Academic Integrity in an Age of Misinformation
Sarah Morris | November 26, 2019

As an academic librarian, I often explore academic integrity issues, including topics like avoiding plagiarism and evaluating sources, with students and campus partners. These explorations and conversations often cover a wide range of topics and take m …

Enhancing Equity in Scholarship through Citation
Ceceilia Parnther | October 29, 2019

Students are mentored to study within an academic canon. We call them the classics, foundational theorists, tradition. But in doing so, what are we missing? The recycling of common themes is natural and expected. As a result, a relatively small set of …

Topics: Blog, Editorial

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