Classroom Support– Support provided by Reference Librarians.
Prevent Plagiarism with Creative Assignments – Ideas developed by University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Synthesis: Using the Work of Others – An anti-plagiarism website developed by the University of Maine at Farmington Writing Center in cooperation with their University Library. Good information for both students and faculty.
Student Conduct Code (pdf).
Office of Citizenship and Community Standards (formerly Judicial Affairs). Has some good resources on avoiding plagiarism, creating an environment for integrity, how to talk to a student you suspect has cheated, etc.
Take the tiger by the tail. Suggestions on how to prevent internet plagiarism – including teaching from the paper-mill sites. Professor Bruce Leland recommends critiquing a typically weak paper from a paper-mill in front of your students, among other strategies.
Interesting site with several good links. The best portion may be “Part 2: A Syllabus Strategy for Talking About Plagiarism With Students” where you can contrast this professor’s before/after syllabus anti-plagiarism statements.
Great article, even though it dates from 1998, that points out how to teach students electronic source management skills for academic research in an electronic age. “The New Plagiarism: 7 Antidotes to Prevent Highway Robbery in an Electronic Age,” by Jamie McKenzie.
Getting Started with TurnItIn. Turnitin has extensive resources to assist instructors.