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dc.contributor.authorJiang, H.
dc.contributor.authorEmmerton, Lynne
dc.contributor.authorMcKauge, L.
dc.identifier.citationJiang, Hai and Emmerton, Lynne and McKauge, Leigh. 2013. Academic integrity and plagiarism: A review of the influences and risk situations for health students. Higher Education Research and Development. 32 (3): pp. 369-380.

Health professions are increasingly focusing on the development of integrity and professionalism in students of Health disciplines. While it is expected that Health students will develop, and commit to, the highest standards of conduct as undergraduates, and henceforth through their careers, the pressures of assessment and external commitments may lead to both unintentional and intentional plagiaristic behaviours. Exponential growth in Internet resources and new information technologies, as well as individual belief systems or naivety about the authorship attribution convention, suggest complexity in understanding the risks and factors associated with academic plagiarism. This paper reviews the education literature to provide an insight for academics into reasons for student plagiarism and, where possible, management of these risks. Our review refers to the health professions as a discipline in which academic conduct in students should be at the highest possible standard.

dc.titleAcademic integrity and plagiarism: A review of the influences and risk situations for health students
dc.typeJournal Article
dcterms.source.titleHigher Education Research and Development

This is an Author's Accepted Manuscript of an article published in the Higher Education Research and Development, (2013), copyright Taylor & Francis, available online at: <a href=""></a>. <a href=""></a>

curtin.accessStatusOpen access

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